In William Wordsworth's sonnet, "It is a beauteous evening, calm and free," the contrast remains fairly slight, according to the speaker: The little girl is a young, uncomplicated child who would not be concerning herself with the presence of the tranquility as her father does. However, the father avers that in spite of her lack of awareness to the "solemn thought" that infuses his mind, she is still a vital part of the divine plan as anyone or anything else is. The child's "nature is not therefore less divine." The little girl, like all children, is a descendent of "Abraham," founding father of the Judeo-Christian spiritual tradition. She, thus, "lie[s] in Abraham's bosom all the year." She also "worship[s] at the Temple's inner shrine," even though she is likely not aware of her own inborn devotion. The speaker/father adds with love for her and for all humanity: "God being with thee when we know it not."