Overview The goal of these Reflection pieces is to get you to reflect on the learning you’ve done in each section of the course. They are culminating activities that you should be thinking about as you complete the various tasks for each module. Take what you’ve learned and apply some additional critical thought to the texts we read and the information surrounding those texts. Reflection pieces should be one solid single-spaced page, and should use a font of 10-12 points.InstructionsWhich of the six poets studied in these two modules do you find most appealing? For this reflection, begin by isolating and discussing three specific characteristics of the poet’s work to illustrate your preference. (Here’s where terminology like “tone,” “imagery,” “form,” “rhythm,” etc., come in.) Next, show which of the themes of Romanticism are most crucial to your poet’s work. Give examples. Finally, please suggest an answer to the following question. Why has yourpoet’s work persisted through the years and become a part of our literary canon?Please see the Reflection Paper Rubric on the Course Rubrics page in the Start Here module for assessment criteria and the Course Schedule, also in the Start Here module, for the due dateassociated with this assignment.Learning Objectives3. Identify the last three poets in our list of the “Big Six” and be able to distinguish between theirstyles.4. Know the difference between interpretation and analysis.5. Be able to both interpret and analyze a Romantic poem. Must choose the poets and poems as bellow: Samuel Taylor Coleridge: “The Rime of the Ancient Mariner”, “Kubla Khan”. George Gordon, Lord Byron: “She Walks in Beauty”, “Canto”, “On This Day I Complete My Thirty-Sixth Year”. Percy Bysshe Shelley: “To Wordsworth”, “Mont Blanc”, “Ozymandias”, “The Cloud”. John Keats: Sonnet: “When I Have Fears”, “Ode to a Nightingale”, “Ode to a Grecian Urn”, “To Autumn”.