All Nature Has A Feeling is another known poem by John Clare, and as well as the others and most of his works, is very focused on the beauty of nature. Clare, in this poem, gives almost humanistic characteristics to the pieces of nature that he describes, and seems to be extremely mesmerized by it. This poem has a very uplifting tone to it from beginning to end, one of the more positive poems he has written. As in both "I Am" and "The Peasant Poet", as well as most of his poems, he pays homage to God. It is a simple poem but it has a very positive message, on outlook on life through metaphors of the surrounding environment.

I Am

All nature has a feeling: woods, fields, brooks--
Are life eternal: and in silence they--
Speak happiness beyond the reach of books;--
There's nothing mortal in them; their decay--
Is the green life of change; to pass away--
And come again in blooms revivified.--
Its birth was heaven, eternal it its stay,--
And with the sun and moon shall still abide--
Beneath their day and night and heaven wide.--


Lines 1-3: The speaker is giving life to things that are inanimate. The woods, fields and brooks are alive yet in silence, they exist and produce so much euphoria for the viewers and beholders.
Lines 4-6: The speaker acknowledges that the nature he described early in the poem does not have typical mortal characteristics, but just as humans and animals do, they come progress through life, and come and go. They are replaced by new life with new and different beauty.
Lines 7-9: The speaker is stating although each segment of nature eventually comes to an end, it is eternal in heaven, as Clare often recognizes in many poems.

Clare recognizes throughout the "All Nature Has A Feeling" just that, the nature we observe in our everyday lives is created with beauty and respect, by God. He brings together the lives of humans and animals, animate things, with the brooks, woods and fields he describes in the first few lines. Romantics like Clare not only recognize and emphasize nature and the beauty of it, but infuse it with their own lives.