Disabled by Wilfred Owen Is a poem about a man who joins the war thinking how great it would be, but then realising how terrible it was leaving him disabled loosing his legs. he has been denied all the things that a boy at his age should be enjoying.
The first stanza is introduces us to a man who is in a wheelchair the image of coldness is portrayed and the use of alliteration to emphasis the sadness. The first stanza is contrast of him being in the wheelchair looking at boys playing with pleasure “voices of play and pleasure”.
The second stanza the poet talks about how great life used to be before he went to war and lost he’s legs, when he would go out and dance with women and have great time “in old times, before he threw away his legs”. The contrast of mood and tone is used in the first and second stanza, 
which creates a change of mood. In the first stanza words like 
"ghastly" and phrases like, "saddening like a hymn", are used by Owen 
to create a dull and depressing mood. Which represents the mans 
present life in which he is stuck in. Then in the second stanza words 
like "gay" are used to create a mood that is very happy and joyful. 
Which represented the mans past life, before the injury.
The third stanza talks about how a girl who is an artist, who was in love with him. "For it was younger than his youth" is just another way of saying that he had a baby face. He adds "last year” as a way of telling the reader that he does not look like that anymore. His face has changed a lot during the war. His face has lost its boyhood charm, and it has been replaced by a face that is hard and worn by the ravages of war. He describes himself as being old even though the oldest that he is likely to be is twenty-two. He lost his color, most likely means that he lost a lot of blood. He was caught in enemy fire, which is how he lost his limbs. He bled and bled until there was no more blood left. His injuries caused him to grow up very quickly; the reality of...