What's the meaning of the follwonig sentence:
A rose is a rose is a rose
The original words were: Rose is a rose is a rose, from Gertrude Stein's poem 'Sacred Emily', though Stein used 'a rose is a rose is a rose' in other works.
She originally meant that Rose (the person) is (like) a rose, and that sums it up - there is nothing else to be said.
The second version means that a rose is nothing less than a rose - there is nothing else to be said.
A beautiful thing needs no other words to describe it.