"Rosalind's Madrigal," from "Rosalind."
Tags: ESSAYS; ROSALIND (Poem : Lodge). Rosalind's Madrigal; LODGE, Thomas, 1558?-1625; POETRY (Literary form) -- History & criticism; POETRY (Literary form) -- Themes, motives; LOVE; ENGLISH drama -- Early modern & Elizabethan, 1500-1600; CUPID (Roman deity)
- "Remembrance." Bront�, Emily; Singleton, Carl // Remembrance;2011, p1
Except for its brevity, Emily Bront�'s lyrical poem "Remembrance" contains all of the characteristics of an elegy. Its subject is the mourning of the death of a beloved; the poem is meditative; the poet attempts to come to terms with the death of her lover from the past; finally, there is some...
- Rosalind's Madrigal. Lodge, Thomas // Collected Classic Poems, Lamb to Poe;2012, p1
The poem "Rosalind's Madrigal," by Thomas Lodge is presented. First Line: Love in my bosom, like a bee, Last Line: Spare not, but play thee!
- Rosalind's Madrigal. LODGE, THOMAS // Oxford Book of English Verse: 1250-1900;1922, p137
The poem "Rosalind's Madrigal," by Thomas Lodge is presented. First Line: LOVE in my bosom like a bee; Last Line: The livelong night.
- Nowlan's song of oblivion. Neilson, Shane // Arc Poetry Magazine;Poetry/Annual2010, p29
The article presents a reprint of the essay "Nowlan's song of oblivion," by Shane Neilson, which appeared in the May 2004 issue of "How Poems Work" webzine. It discusses the meaning of the poem "In the Operating Room," by Alden Nowlan. It associates the poem with the poet's feeling of...
- "Design." Frost, Robert Lee; Ellis, Robert P. // Design (Great Neck Publishing);2011, p1
"Design" was completed for the 1936 volume "A Further Range," but Frost had completed an earlier version of the poem as far back as 1912 without attempting to publish it. In the tradition of New England Puritanism, it details closely a small event in nature and attempts to interpret its meaning...
- "The Horses." Hughes, Ted; Holladay, Hilary // Horses (Great Neck Publishing);2011, p1
"The Horses" is a thirty-eight-line poem in free verse, written mostly in two-line stanzas. Like many of Ted Hughes's poems, it reflects his fascination with nature, especially animals�their appearance and behavior, their own peculiar places in the world.
- "Lady Lazarus." Plath, Sylvia; Heaton, David M. // Lady Lazarus;2011, p1
"Lady Lazarus" is an extraordinarily bitter dramatic monologue in twenty-eight tercets. The title ironically identifies a sort of human oxymoron, a female Lazarus�not the biblical male. Moreover, she does not conform to society's traditional idea of ladylike behavior: She is angry, and she...
- "RipRap." Snyder, Gary; Andrews, Terry L.; Lewis, Leon // Riprap;2011, p1
"RipRap," the title poem in Snyder's first collection of verse, is an accomplished example of the craftsmanlike yet transcendent nature of his early poetry. Snyder's goal is not merely to reproduce the experience of trail work but also to jolt the reader's mind into higher levels of...
- "Trees." Kilmer, Alfred Joyce; Bouchard, Jennifer // Trees (Alfred Joyce Kilmer);2011, p1
This essay presents an explication of Alfred Joyce Kilmer's poem "Trees." His most famous poem, "Trees" celebrates the simple beauty of the natural world as well as acknowledges his religious faith and belief in God as the creator of nature. "Trees" has been set to music and has been celebrated...