This study discusses the common elements and differences between Derek Walcott`s “The Spoiler`s Return” and Calypso. In an interview with Ted Thomas, Walcott said that his satire “The Spoiler`s Return” is based on a Calypsoinian. However, he invokes Roman and British satirists` emotion in the poem. Needless to say, these interview and invocation of his own show that the root of his satirical emotion is in both Calypsonian and Roman soils. His poetic theme, first-person narrative, and rhyme are almost the same as those of the Trinidad Calypso. His voice echoes on the Caribbeans` poverty and mocks the Caribbean elites` corruption, injustice, racism, and separatism as do that of the Calypso singers. His voice comes from the storytelling with which the Calypso singers have used to express their themes and rhythms. His lines are rhymed as those of Calypsoes. Yet his couplet, diction, rhetoric, style, and form are different from those of Calypsoes. While Calypso singers use repetitive phrases or sentences, and choruses to make their lines rhymed, he doesn`t do that. He rhymes different lines. His diction is more rhetorical than that of Calypso. It is based on metaphor, simile, and irony. Finally, his narrator is a humble, ugly, unfavorable and isolated attacker while those of Calypsoes are highly heroic.