The poem “America” by Allen Ginsberg is a biased argument about America going through aggravation and frustration. Throughout the poem the speaker, Allen Ginsberg shows America to have human feelings, which is showing that America is being personified. In the beginning of the poem, Ginsberg starts to ask questions why situations in America are the way they are; atom bombs and the Cold War. Since this poem was written in the year of 1956. He describes how tired and rundown he is of this. While the poem progresses he starts to show that enough is enough and in order to get things done one must do it themselves.To begin with, in the beginning of the poem Ginsberg sets the subject and tone for the reader. For example, Ginsberg declares his frustration in the first sentence in his poem, “America I’ve given you all and now I’m nothing.” He starts with declaring that he has given all that he has got to America however, nothing was left in return. The first sentence shows his intimacy towards America and how he has hatred towards it. After that Ginsberg describes the tone through the context of his questions. For instance his second question, “America when will you be angelic?” His indication about the angel is a symbol of religion or peace. This question shows that America is not as fresh as it was before and doesn’t possess its own beliefs of religion meaning America isn’t as “pure”. This line also is personification since Ginsberg is giving America religious beliefs and a belief in purity like a human does.Furthermore, Allen Ginsberg puts his voice into this poem which is a rhythm. In his writing, he starts off slow. Then, gently starts to speed up and soon the lines start to flow into each other. Through all of his lines, he has set a train type of rhythm like the chugging sound of a train. For instance, “Them Russians them Russians and them Chinamen. And them Russians,” has that same tempo. With this, the reader is able to develop the mood of anger and hatred. The energy and the pace of the poem creates encouragement and development for the reader to have the same feelings as Ginsberg as well.For this reason, Ginsberg has to have poetic devices to emulate this to the reader. The poet uses metaphors to compare himself to America. For instance, “It occurs to me that I am America.” He is comparing himself to America and he is starting to see that the positions of a persons life and a person’s individuality within the American life, makes him part of America just like anyone else. To continue with, Ginsberg uses personification to show how America isn’t the same anymore, “America why are your libraries full of tears?”. He is explaining how there is free emotions in libraries in America are in pain. While the poem progresses Ginsberg uses the imagery, “America the plum blossoms are falling.” In the Eastern culture, the symbol of peace is the plum blossom. Therefore, by using this image, he presenting America as an undesirable place. Hence, the East that will pave the path to a better world. In addition, Ginsberg in the third stanza uses an allusion, “America I feel sentimental about the Wobblies.” The nickname, Wobblies was given to The Industrial Works of the World. Which is an international workers union that was a strong social and political group in Ginsberg childhood. The Wobblies had a strong belief on how workers should be all put in one class and terminating wages. However, the United States government did not like the Wobblies at all, therefore, the US government started to harshly criticize the Wobblies. This then caused the closure of the group during World War I. This was brought up in the poem because Ginsberg’s mother, Naomi Ginsberg had very strong beliefs on communism. During his childhood, his mother would bring him and his brother to communist group meetings. Additionally, in this line, Ginsberg is confessing that he has tender feelings towards communism. In the end, Ginsberg makes his final statement of his desire to put work towards America to make it better and this can only be done if one stands up and does the work.