Shakespeare’s love suffixes
A poet poetaster,
The owner’s beverage.
That Romeo died for
On a romantic “down-fall”,
Wiping the cold-tears
Forever in the heart
“Love-an”, Juliet call him.
Her forever “love-atic”
Shakespeare would call it love-dogmatic
For it’s a simile to the fish and aquatic.
Based on William Shakespeare Story (Romero and Juliet), these verse laments on love using Romero and Juliet as an Imagery. Most of the suffixes used are grammatically wrong. However, with the Poetic license, they are use to rhyme in lines. Such words (suffixes) are:
-ana: Collected items or information pertaining to a subject. (As in Victoriana).
-ator: One that does a thing or art in a way.
– an: on that is from, belongs to. (As in Italian; European; Nicaraguan; Reptilian).
– atic: Of or the nature of. (As in dogmatic; aquatic)
All these were an extra in: