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This is like an 'introductory map' for your teacher/examiner - they know where you are going to take them with this.
Don't fall into the trap of writing the whole essay in the first paragraph.
While it is not possible to write an Introduction for you, it is possible to guide you to how to write it yourself.
First, you want to identify the Sonnet by answering the who, what, to whom, when, and where, if where is applicable, of the sonnet. What would be a fourteen line sonnet with a rhyming couplet in the last two lines.
“Death be not proud, though some have called thee/Mighty and dreadful, for thou art not so” (1-2).
Here death is being personified and confronted As we read through the poem, we find out things about Death like who he associates with.
The imagery is the very essence of simplicity: "wind" and "buds." In the fourth line, legal terminology — "summer's lease" — is introduced in contrast to the commonplace images in the first three lines.
Note also the poet's use of extremes in the phrases "more lovely," "all too short," and "too hot"; these phrases emphasize the young man's beauty.
I don't care if you copy some of it so long as you give me some credit in your sources.
I might just be a student, but I am a peer and will do all that I can to help you.