Explain how the metaphors used in either Shakespeare’s “Sonnet 73” or Millay’s.

Explain how the metaphors used in either Shakespeare’s “Sonnet 73” or Millay’s. [“What lips my lips have kissed, and where, and why”] contribute to that poem’s argument, central idea, or theme? No secondary sources are necessary for this essay (I would prefer you not use them – but if you do, make sure you cite any words or ideas that originate with other sources). This essay must be properly formatted according to MLA standards, and should include a Work Cited List.Essays must be submitted through UR Courses (under the “Essays and Assignments” tab). As per the late policy in the course syllabus, late essays will not be accepted. Essays not received in digital form by 5:00 p.m. on the due date will not be accepted, read, or graded.As this assignment (like all assignments this term) calls for an argumentative essay, it should contain a few important features:1) your first paragraph should put forward a central argumentative point in the form of a thesis statement;2) body paragraphs should argue in support of premises that work to reinforce your central argumentative claim;3) body paragraphs should include quotations from the primary text (the film, novel, or essay you have been asked a question about) that are analyzed to show how they reinforce the argumentative claims you are making.A Note on Plagiarism: No secondary sources are required for this essay, and I would prefer you base your essay on your own interpretation, not on additional research. That said, if you do complete additional research, you must acknowledge whenever words or ideas that you have taken from others appear in your essay. In the case of words directly taken from other sources, these must: a) be presented in quotation marks, b) followed by a complete MLA formatted citation indicating the origin of the words, and c) a work cited list giving all of the required information for an MLA Work Cited entry. In the case of ideas taken from other sources, you must do ALL of the following: a) use signal phases to indicate where ideas originate with others (for instance, “As Smith argues, these costs are too high for a variety of reasons”), b) provide MLA formatted citations that give the required information about where the ideas originate, c) provide a corresponding Work Cited List entry at the end of the essay that gives all of the information required in MLA format for the cited source, and d) ensure that none of the phrasing from the original occurs (for if it did, it should be treated as a quotation). Taking any words or ideas from other sources without fulfilling all of the applicable above requirements would constitute plagiarism, and could result in penalties ranging from a reduced grade to expulsion from the University.1) How do the metaphors used in either Shakespeare’s “Sonnet 73” or Millay’s [“What lips my lips have kissed, and where, and why”] contribute to that poem’s argument, central idea, or theme?Note: a “theme” is a text’s attitude towards its subject matter. While a poem might be about “love,” for example, its theme would be something more than one word, to suggest its attitude towards the idea of “love”: “the impossibility of love,” for instance, would work as a theme.