Some articles on poems, poem:
18 uses nine prose poems "Fanfare", "Villes", "Phrase", "Antique", "Royauté", "Marine", "Interlude", "Being Beauteous", "Parade", and "Départ" ... Three of these works are based on prose poems from Illuminations ... is a work for soprano, cello, and piano it takes the prose poems "Aube" and "Being Beauteous" as subject ...
... Hartmann produced four narrative poems which are of importance for the evolution of the Middle High German court epic ... His other two narrative poems are Gregorius, also an adaptation of a French epic, and Der arme Heinrich, which tells the story of a leper cured by a ... have been made into modern German of all Hartmann's poems, while Der arme Heinrich has repeatedly attracted the attention of modern poets, both English (Longfellow ...
... The Virgin and the Nightingale Medieval Latin poems, Newcastle upon Tyne Bloodaxe Books, ISBN 978-0-906427-55-2 1987 Editor, Faber Book of 20th Century Women's Poetry, London and Boston Faber ... Tartler, Oxford and New York Oxford University Press 1992 Translator, Letters from Darkness Poems, Daniela Crasnaru, Oxford Oxford University Press 1994 Translator and editor, Hugh Primas and the ...
... health and his dissatisfaction with early drafts of the poem ... Eliot was unable to finish the poem until September 1942 ... Like the three previous poems of the Four Quartets, the central theme is time and humanity's place within it ...
... Jonker's next collection of poems Rook en oker ("Smoke and Ochre") was published in 1963 after delays caused by the conservative approach of her ... Jonker had started writing a new collection of poems just before her death ... A selection of these poems was published posthumously in the collection Kantelson ("Toppling Sun") ...
Famous quotes containing the word poems:
“Theres a wonderful family called Stein:
Theres Gert and theres Ep and theres Ein.
Gerts poems are bunk,
Eps statues are junk,
And no-one can understand Ein.”
“Some poems are for holidays only. They are polished and sweet, but it is the sweetness of sugar, and not such as toil gives to sour bread. The breath with which the poet utters his verse must be that by which he lives.”
—Henry David Thoreau (18171862)
“No poems can please for long or live that are written by water-drinkers.”
—Horace [Quintus Horatius Flaccus] (658 B.C.)