Roses are red, violets are blue…can you tell the REAL love poems from verses written by ChatGPT for you?
AI technology has taken the world by storm, and ChatGPT has exploded in past months with people using it for everything from storytelling prompts to cover letters.
And as Valentine’s Day approaches, it’s possible your date may even be using the hot tech to woo you. But would you be able to tell the difference?
Here, FEMAIL put the viral chatbot to the test by asking it to write a selection of poems inspired by love and romance, contrasted against real works by authors from around the world – from UK classics to Japanese haikus.
So, could you see through the AI screen, or were you fooled? Scroll for the answers down below.
1. Can you tell the romantic Japanese haiku from Chatgpt?
2. A Nobel prize-winner vs ChatGPT
3. The translated words of a famous Russian poet VS artificial intelligence
4. Another haiku by a Buddhist priest alongside the work of a computer
5. Words of a famed romantic English poet and ChatGPT
6. Verses by a Chinese painter and a rhyme by ChatGPT
7. Words from an up and coming modern poet VS the machine!
THE ANSWERS REVALED! HOW MANY ARTIFICIAL INTELLIGENCE VERSES WERE YOU FOOLED BY?
Don’t weep, insects is a short reflection by Japanese poet Kobayashi Issa who lived from 1763 to 1828
This is the ChatGPT version of the haiku, but were you convinced by it?
This romantic rhyme was written by ChatGpt in an attempt to rival a Nobel-prize winning author
Chilean poet-diplomat Pablo Neruda won the Nobel prize for literature and started writing when he was 13-years-old. I Do Not Love You Except Because I Love You is one of his best-known works
Written by Russian poet Alexander Pushkin in 1829, I Loved You has been described as ‘the quintessential statement of the theme of lost love’ in Russian poetry
The cheesy lines about the soaring wings of a dove and warm sunshine might have revealed that this one was not the work of one of the world’s best poets
When poems are short and sweet it can be tricky to detect if they’re by a real writer or not. This one has been written by ChatGPT
Kobayashi Issa was a Japanese poet and lay Buddhist priest who composed this haiku – one of 20,000 he wrote in his lifetime
Appropriately titled Love, this poem by John Dryden – England’s first Poet Laureate – is sure to set the heart fluttering
Not quite matching up to the work of a Poet Laureate, these rhymes have been created by a computer
This poem is called Married Love by Guan Daosheng, also known as Lady Zhongji was a Chinese painter and poet
It’s a lengthy rhyme, but this piece of work has been computer generated
These charming words are the work of up-and-coming modern poet Tahar Rajab
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