It tells us how a man can be no where without his friend.
Love connects every individual just like friendship.
Friendship laid on the ground of love will always be successful.
But when friendship is laid on the base of selfishness, lies or because of any interest may lead of separation of friends. If there is no love then there is no friendship and vice versa.
Two true friends can never be separated from each other because, they are always alive in each other’s heart no matter how far they are from each other.
Thus we see by the way of this poem, the poet tries to explain how deep friendship can be.Thoreau’s birthplace still exists on Virginia Road in Concord.The house has recently been restored by the Thoreau Farm Trust, a nonprofit organization, and is now open to the public. He lived in Hollis Hall and took courses in rhetoric, classics, philosophy, mathematics, and science.He has beautifully described love through friendship.According to him love and friendship are both on the same level and are synonymous to each other. Friends are the most important and crucial part of our life.Among modern-day American speakers, it is perhaps more commonly pronounced thə-ROH—/θəˈroʊ/—with stress on the second syllable.In appearance he was homely, with a nose that he called “my most prominent feature.” Of his face and disposition, Ellery Channing wrote: “His face, once seen, could not be forgotten.Here the poet tries to correlate love and friendship. In his attempt to determine the limit of friendship, he immersed himself in the ocean of friendship.His deep exploration made him realize that the roots of friendship are intertwined, inseparable, undetermined.He was a lifelong abolitionist, delivering lectures that attacked the Fugitive Slave Law while praising the writings of Wendell Phillips and defending abolitionist John Brown.Thoreau’s philosophy of civil disobedience later influenced the political thoughts and actions of such notable figures as Leo Tolstoy, Mahatma Gandhi, and Martin Luther King, Jr. Though Civil Disobedience seems to call for improving rather than abolishing government—"I ask for, not at once no government, but at once a better government"—the direction of this improvement points toward anarchism: “'That government is best which governs not at all;' and when men are prepared for it, that will be the kind of government which they will have.” Richard T.