Whitman could refer to:

Read more about Whitman:  People, Places, Education, Other Uses

Other articles related to "whitman":

Long Poem - History
... Although the long poem has traceable ancestry for several thousand years, Walt Whitman's Song of Myself is a good recent example of the lyric-epic fusion ... Song of Myself was first published untitled in 1855 as part of Whitman's larger collection Leaves of Grass ... It underwent numerous revisions at Whitman's hand until just before his death in 1892 ...
Ann C. Whitman
... Whitman (June 11, 1908- October 15, 1991) was a native of Perry, Ohio ... Whitman, an official of the United Fruit Company ... Whitman was recruited by Dwight D ...
Som Ranchan - Writing Career
... On Walt Whitman, he did his PhD from the University of Wisconsin ... the passion for writing had taken a path never trod by anyone as the impact of Walt Whitman and his writings, somehow, still prevails in a latent form ... As Kirpal Singh describes it “the libidinous nature of touch in Whitman…equally pronounced in Ranchan” ...
S. J. Whitman
... Laverne Whitman (born August 17, 1926 in Hollis, Oklahoma) is a former American professional football player who played four seasons in the National Football ... Persondata Name Whitman, S ...
Whitman, Nebraska
... Whitman is an unincorporated community in northeastern Grant County, Nebraska, United States ... Although Whitman is unincorporated, it has a post office, with the ZIP code of 69366 ...

Famous quotes containing the word whitman:

    You have waited, you always wait, you dumb, beautiful ministers,
    We receive you with free sense at last, and are insatiate
    Not you any more shall be able to foil us, or withhold yourselves
    from us,
    We use you, and do not cast you aside—we plant you permanently within us,
    We fathom you not—we love you—there is perfection in you also,
    You furnish your parts, toward eternity,
    Great or small, you furnish your parts toward the soul.
    —Walt Whitman (1819–1892)

    I am for those who believe in loose delights, I share the midnight orgies of young men,
    I dance with the dancers and drink with the drinkers.
    —Walt Whitman (1819–1892)

    Now I am terrified at the Earth, it is that calm and patient,
    It grows such sweet things out of such corruptions,
    It turns harmless and stainless on its axis, with such endless
    successions of diseas’d corpses,
    It distills such exquisite winds out of such infused fetor,
    It renews with such unwitting looks its prodigal, annual, sumptuous
    It gives such divine materials to men, and accepts such leavings
    from them at last.
    —Walt Whitman (1819–1892)