Ivan Turgenev In love as in war, a fortress that parleys is half taken. I love you like Peter Pan loves Neverland. Love is like understanding, that grows bright Gazing on many truths; tis like thy light, Imagination. Earl of Rochester Love, like flowers, endureth but a spring. Edward Moore Tis love, like the sun, that gives light to the year, The sweetest of blessings that life can give; Our pleasures it brightens, drives sorrow away, Gives joy to the night, and enlivens the day. I love you like time loves a paradox.
William Walsh Love, like a bird, hath perchd upon a spray For thee and me to hearken what he sings. All three are very different rhetorical forms of a broader concept—figurative language. Some metaphors have been used so frequently as to lose their metaphorical qualities altogether. Others are a little more on the humorous side, which makes it perfect if your partner has a great sense of humor. Anonymous Like threads of silver seen through crystal beads let love through good deeds show.
I love you like I love being around you. Now is time to give ears To your titanic tale of tears. Emily Brontë Womens love, like lichens on a rock, will still grow where even charity can find no soil to nurture itself. Samuel Butler Love in your heart as idly burns As fire in antique Roman urns. I love you like a sugar addict loves soda.
John Greenleaf Whittier Love is a lamp unseen, burning to waste, or, if its light is found, nursed for our idle hour, then idly broken. I love you like the Raven loves the word nevermore. I love you like Freud loves his mother. I love you like a movie buff loves new movies. It can also be called. It is too rough, too rude, too boisterous, and it pricks like thorn. Similes are a figure of speech wherein you liken one thing to another.
Oh, but my mother lives her life off independency. Similes can be funny, serious, mean, or creative. Wishing you and your poetry the best. I love you more today than I did yesterday, but not as much as tomorrow and many days to come. Arsène Houssaye Love is like epidemic diseases, the more one is afraid of it, the more is one exposed to it. There are, in fact, two different kinds of metaphors—a direct metaphor and an implied metaphor. I love you like a stoner loves Twinkies.
I love you like Apple users love anything Apple comes out with, regardless of the price. I love you like any person loves sleeping 72. Arthur Helps Love rushed through him as a river in flood. Taking a word for an object is a form of magic, or literary realism; a delusion. A metaphor is like a pebble dropped in water. I love you like I did yesterday, but not as much as tomorrow but always and forever.
This is an apt comparison because sometimes banks of clouds shuttling past the moon cause the moon to appear to be moving and roiling clouds resemble churning water. For example: The moon was a ghostly galleon tossed upon cloudy seas. However, elementary kids can understand similes if they use easy vocabulary and the connection and imagery are clear. I love you like an astronomer loves the heavens. I love you like a nerd loves his dictionary.
I love you like an incontinent person loves a toilet. I love you like a surfer loves the waves. John Paul Richter Loves as cunnin a little thing as a hummin-bird upon the wing. For we are parallel dimensions Of the mind But if I may say The vibrance in your eyes Is beautifully enchanting. I love you like an alcoholic loves beer. I love you like Mickey loves Minnie.