I know this isn't really the place to be asking, but who knows, maybe some of you guys are lyrical geniuses? So I kinda need help with this poem I need to analyze for meter and scansion. Yes, I know what they are, but I just can't really figure this out. Here's the poem: A Late Aubade Richard Wilbur You could be sitting now in a carrel Turning some liver-spotted page, Or rising in an elevator-cage Toward Ladies' Apparel. You could be planting a raucous bed Of salvia, in rubber gloves, Or lunching through a screed of someone's loves With pitying head. Or making some unhappy setter Heel, or listening to a bleak Lecture on Schoenberg's serial technique. Isn't this better? Think of all the time you are not Wasting, and would not care to waste, Such things, thank God, not being to your taste. Think what a lot Of time, by woman's reckoning, You've saved, and so may spend on this, You who had rather lie in bed and kiss Than anything. It's almost noon, you say? If so, Time flies, and I need not rehearse The rosebuds-theme of centuries of verse. If you must go, Wait for a while, then slip downstairs And bring us up some chilled white wine, And some blue cheese, and crackers, and some fine Ruddy-skinned pears. Yeah...I really suck at assigning stressed (/) and unstressed (U) syllables..so if you identify the meter and help me out with the stressed/unstressed, that'd be of great help!