As human beings we always tend to see certain patterns and doing so eventually becomes our habit. A very recent example would be, now while reading a computer document using a certain font, a sudden change of the font creates disturbance. As a result a person loses track. In the same way, at the beginning of the nineteenth century or before that, poems followed certain regulated and given metrical and thematic patterns. Readers became conditioned to respond to the patterns. But in the 20th century a new context of thought started to bring the reader’s experience. Other than just reading a poem for recreation a reader had to search for the exact point (meaning) of his reading. Free verse emerged poets have more emphasis on the implicit understanding of a poem. They found that, there is a soul in the sound body of poetry that makes a poem alive, a living ‘thing’. Generally from the 20th century poets started to create poetry by using visual images, sound images, metaphors etc. The modernist generation, both critically and creatively, was centrally concerned with the relations between literary form and modes of knowledge on understanding.” (Bell 11).