The repetition of the words "theiraE and "HeaE in the fifth stanza pushes the reader to explore who "theyaE are and who "HeaE is. Blake ingeniously ends the poem by reiterating the first stanza, but makes one minor change. He replaces the word "couldaE with "dareaE in the final line because in the first stanza he questions who could be powerful enough to make the tyger In the final stanza, Blake wonders who, if they had the power, would make such a frightening creature as the tyger Blake uses repetition diligently to impel the reader to further explore his wonderful work.
One of the most vital parts of "The TygeraE is symbolism. The first two lines of the poem are: "Tyger, tyger, burning bright, in the forests of the nightaE. In the first line Blake is referring to evil, or the darker side of the human spirit and soul, as a tyger, burning fierce and bright. In the second line Blake refers to the "forests of the nightaE. By placing this "tygeraE in the forest rather than the jungle further contributes to the unnatural aura around the tyger. "The forest of the ni