Bust of Pallas - A reference to the Greek goddess Athena, often called Pallas Athena, or just simply Pallas. Ironically, the raven is perched on her head, and she is primarily associated with wisdom.
From the Night's Plutonian shore - (messenger from the afterlife) Pluto was the Roman god of the underworld
Nepenthe - drug that induces forgetfulness- mentioned in Homer's Odyssey
Balm in Gilead - Jeremiah 8:22, "Is there no balm in Gilead; is there no physician there?"
Aidenn - variation of Eden, Garden of Eden
the bust of pallas
Night's Plutonion Shore
balm in gilead
Two allusions are:
The raven itself is a biblical allusion. It is a sign of bad omen, such as in the story of Noah's ark, he sends out the WHITE raven to check and see if the water is all gone. The raven doesn't return so it is turned black and the dove is sent out instead a couple days after the raven.
The word 'allusion' is not in 'The Raven' by Edgar Allan Poe.
If you mean allusion in 'The Raven' as a literary element, I can think of three:
1. Pallas: refers to Pallas Athena, the Greek goddess of wisdom
2. Balm in Gilead: refers to Jeremiah 8:22
3. Plutonian shore: refers to Pluto, the Greek god of the underworld
Yes there is. Poe believed that God is not a challenge to human emotions.
The word "Once" begins the poem "The Raven" by Edgar Allan Poe.
"The Raven", by Edgar Allan Poe was first published in 1845.This by the way is the exact year when it was published.By J.A.G.N
In "The Raven", Poe uses repetition extensively. The most striking example is the phrase "Quoth the raven: 'Nevermore'". He also uses the phrase "nothing more" at the end of several stanzas.
The Tempter is the devil.
Two poems by Edgar Allan Poe are The Raven and Annabel Lee.