For us to understand one poetic piece, we should foremost understand the poets ideals which are a product of the antagonism between the subject different parts of the personality. Freud proposed that the human psyche could be divided into three parts: Id, ego, and super-ego. The super-ego is the moral component of the psyche, which takes into account no special circumstances in which the morally right thing may not be right for a given situation. The rational ego attempts to exact a balance between the impractical hedonism of the id and the equally impractical moralism of the super-ego, it is the part of the psyche that is usually reflected most directly in a person’s actions. The id is the unorganized part of the personality structure that contains a human’s basic, instinctual drives. Id is the only component of personality that is present from birth.
This architectural model represents the roles the Id, Ego, and Super Ego play in relation to conscious and unconscious thought. The visitor of the poet’s club is a passenger traveling through every state of the poets mind, entering through the first stage, the birth of the artist and his basic instincts, then passing by his so called “earth image” and ending the journey with the poets wildest desires and needs.