Stopping by Woods on a Snowy Evening

Could There Be More To It Or Nothing At All?
When I read Robert Frost’s poem, “Stopping by Woods on a Snowy Evening,” I figured it was just about a person stopping to look at the woods in the distance. Though others might have a different interpretation, I thought the poem was straight to the point. Then I read the last two lines and they changed my perception of the poem. The last two lines brought a deeper look to the poem. It made me reread and rethink about what he could be trying to say.
As I read the poem again I began to think about how the last two lines could relate to the whole poem. When I got to the end I read the last two lines quite a few times. The first of the last two seemed like it fit with the poem, it just made sense. The last line of the two though just repeated itself, yet it made you look at the poem differently. The last line was like a softer version of the line prior to it. It was like those lines were trying to convey to us what the whole poem was about. That’s where I thought maybe this poem had more to it.
When I reread the poem again I thought that maybe “the miles to go” and “sleep” represented other things. The miles could have represented life and all the responsibilities in it. If the miles then represented life then the sleep had to represent death. So in other words it was like Frost was trying to say that he had a lot of things in life he had to do before he could die. Then if that was true what do the woods represent?

Frost describes the woods as lovely, dark and deep. Yet they are owned by someone. Someone who lives in the village according to Frost. He talks about how the owner won’t see him stopping to watch the woods fill up with snow. He goes on and mentions how his, “little horse might think it queer, to stop without a farmhouse near.” Maybe his horse thought it was weird because he stopped in the middle of nowhere with no shelter, snow falling and the chance of freezing to death.
So I figured that the woods...