On the other hand, Keats mentions various gods of Greek Mythology, example we have: “For Jove (Zeus – Jupiter) uncurtained Heaven to let thee live,”; “And Neptune made for thee a spumy tent,” and “And Pan made sing for thee his forest-hive”; these three lines the author may want to express the kindness and protection that Homer should have them on Earth, Heaven and the Sea and the fear of unconsciousness. These are examples of the different Mythic Archetypes in the Poem.
In addition, we can infer that the author refers to a situational archetype “To visit dolphin-coral in deep seas,” as an allusion to the beauty of the deep sea and the golden fish, popularly called the dolphin. Within the poem is also identified a symbolic archetype “darkness / light”, this archetype describes symbolic polarity between life and death “Aye, on the shores of darkness there is light. ” The poem can be considered as an apostrophe devoted to the absence and disappearance of the poet Homer, we can also qualify it as a praise or prayer to Homer, who was one of the leading poets in the history of Greek Mythology