The title of a poem is dependent on its theme; that is, the title strikes or expresses the main topic of a poem.
Abrams says in his A Glossary of Literary Terms, “Theme …
The title is, therefore, appropriate, effective and significant.
Frost places a great deal of importance on Nature in all of his collections.
People around just did their duty, and like a robot, feeling nothing about it and brought a doctor.
The doctor mechanically worked like an unfeeling machine, but could not save the boy from the clutch of death.In this poem, the theme of Macbeth’s soliloquy, “Tomorrow and tomorrow and tomorrow …,” that the life is meaningless, has been brought out more elaborately. His life’s candle is blown out only after a short period of feverish activity. At the incautious moment he gave his hand to the saw, and his hand was instantly gone.In Frost’s poem of the title “Out, Out—” the life of a very young boy is shown to have suddenly come to an end as a result of the accident in which he lost his hand suddenly and died shortly from the effects of the shock of the wound. Though he was a boy he could immediately realize that his life was cut short, and all his hopes and aspirations came to an end in a moment.The story of this dramatic poem will make it clear.The buzz-saw was moving furiously, making dust and dropping stove-length sticks of wood.Far mountain ranges stood one after the other extending up to Vermont.The saw snarled and rattled as it ran light or had to bear a load.Other workers of the mill perfunctorily did their duty to the wounded boy. Shakespeare depicted Macbeth’s tragedy as a highly ambitious man’s life coming to nothing in spite of his effort to make his life a success.They, without delaying much, set to work immediately. He realized at the end of his life that life is but a walking shadow, a poor player that struts and frets its hour upon the stage and is then heard no more.He seemed to have seen all his past life up to that point, and his death a little while after wards in a flash.The lines below thus express the tragic death of the tender working boy at the saw-mill—Here, we observe that there is contradiction in the words and phrases, like “big-boy”, “doing a man’s work though a child at heart.” The contradiction in the following sentences is quite “ironical”.