Two literary works best conveyed nature in their own way, one given the title of, “The Calypso Borealis,” an essay written by John Muir and the other literary work is written by William Wordsworth, and his literary work is known as, “I Wandered Lonely as a Cloud.” William Wordsworth and John Muir, not only through the diction, vocabulary, and syntax, however also through the impact of tone, and mood, and while both authors express their relationship in different ways, there is nevertheless the essence of them impact at the audience.”It seems wonderful that so frail and lovely a plant has such power over human hearts.” – John Muir. Each authors Muir and Wordsworth seize the beauty of nature, while writing their compassion for nature. William Wordsworth captures his moment of beauty through a poem while John Muir captures his moment through an essay. William Wordsworth and John Muir use different types of figurative language such as similes and hyperboles to express their emotions and connection with nature and how it has affected their lives. “Calypso Borealis” is a story written by the author John Muir. It is written as a younger man who is searching for a flower and endures hardships whilst trotting through swamps, forests, and many other things. As soon as he finds the flower he realizes that it makes him feel happy and overjoyed to have done so much for it. Comparing John Muir and William Wordsworth – John Muir and William Wordsworth view nature in many exceptional ways.Differences between a Poet and an Author – As they do have many similarities, both William and John have their own differences. I Wandered Lonely as a Cloud – “I Wandered Lonely as a Cloud” is a poem by the poet William Wordsworth, another nature lover. The poem describes how one day he was on a walk, all alone, when he comes along a group of yellow daffodils that were by the river bay dancing within the flowing wind. He describes in the poem that as he watched them he never thought it would affect him, however as he sat on his couch, bored and unhappy, he thought of the daffodils and he became happy/glad once more.When you first read these pieces of literature, you’ll find yourself captivated within the splendidly descriptive world the author creates for you to envision. In the essay, “Calypso Borealis”, Muir has a particularly vivid phase in which the main person sets off on a expedition into a swamp surrounding the Great Lakes. Starting on his expedition, he is greeted by an abundance and diversity of plants. He marvels in the engulfing plants and joyously soaks up nature’s treasures. Muir creatively informs the reader just how much the main person truly loves nature. The same marvel and beauty is shared in the poem “I Wandered Lonely as a Cloud”. After a long climb over a high hill, he finds his reward: a magnificent valley shining with a massive plateau of daffodils. “Beside the lake, beneath the trees, Fluttering and dancing in the breeze.”, as Wordsworth explains the scene. As each piece of the scene pops out of the poem, a new addition to the painting in your thoughts appears each time. The painting might also vary from person to person, however I believe the same experience of awe is present with every mind. The portions I noted are just the mere beginning of these works; enough to splash your mind with colors and feelings, however the later components are what truly cause them to really worth reading.