“The Raven” is a narrative poem by Edgar Allan Poe. It was published in January 1845 and is famous for its stylized language and supernatural atmosphere. It tells the story of a talking raven visiting a lover. The author’s unusual use of language and musicality makes the story particularly memorable. The raven is a symbol of loss and remembrance. The writer evokes the image of a dark-haired individual. It also implies that the speaker is lost, since the bird reminds him of his lost love. Nevertheless, the narrator becomes angry at the raven because he believes that the raven is the devil trying to make him sad. “The Raven” is a poem about death and melancholy, as seen through the eyes of the speaker. Poe engages in themes of death, loss, and the afterlife. He also explores the concept of memory and the supernatural. The author uses many onomatopoeia techniques to make us understand what a person sounds like. The narrator’s sorrow is palpable, so he yells at the raven to leave. He wants the raven to go back to the storm, but the raven tells him that he will not.