What do you mean by this? he flies over opposition to his loveRochester's song is about a lover travelling on a rainbow to win his beloved. As he travels, he flies over opposition to his love. "Though" here means "if" or "whether." The whole stanza can be paraphrased as "In this sweet moment I would not care if all the opposing things I have flown over should come flying with strong, fast wings, saying that they would inflict harsh vengeance on me."
I mean what I said. It is all there in the poem, and you asked about it in other threads.What do you mean by this? he flies over opposition to his love
Rushed o'er means rushed over. He rushed over things because he was flying over them on his rainbow.Rushed o'er means flown over?
No, when used as a noun (which is what you have here) "pinion" means the outer part of a bird's wing, including the flight feathers. "Come on pinion, strong and fleet" means "come on a strong, fast wing." Obviously, the way that things with wings come quickly is by flying.pinion means shackled?
Now got it.Didn't you read the poem? It speaks of the distance between the lovers as being "dangerous" and "haunted"; of Might, and Right, and Woe, and Wrath standing between them; of dangers, hindrance, omens, and warnings, and that these things will threaten to take vengeance on him. What do you think these things are if they are not things that stand in opposition to [=oppose; struggle against; fight against] his love?