There are probably three things that account for Robert Frost's poetry. In his poems, he uses familiar subjects, like nature, people doing everyday things and simple language to express his thought. His poems may be easy to read, but not necessarily easy to understand. Almost all of Frost's poems are hiding a secret message. He easily can say two things at the same time. For example, in "The Road Not Taken", Frost talks about being a traveler, but the hidden message is about decisions in life. In lines 19 and 20, he expresses that he did the right thing, by choosing to go down the path that made the difference.
Also, in "Birches", lines 48-59, it shows that the poem is about being carefree. Frost wishes he could be like the boy swinging from the birch trees. The poem sets the picture of a boy swinging from the tree branches, but he really is talking about being carefree.
He says that earth is the right place for love. He says that he doesn't know where he would like to go better, but he would like to go swinging from the birches.
Another example of symbolic description comes from the poem, "Desert Places"; he talks about how he will not be scared of the desert places, but of the loneliness. He is scared of his own loneliness, his own desert places.
Most of Frost's poems are about nature. All three of the mentioned poems are about nature. In "The Road Not Taken", he talks of the woods and paths to follow (line1). Also, in "Birches", he talks of the birch tree, and winter mornings (line 7). He also talks about rain and snow (line8-11). In "Desert Places", he talks of woods and snow covering the ground (line...