"Rosalind's Madrigal," from "Rosalind."
- 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.
- Lucy Hutchinson: A Life of Writing. Mayer, Robert // Seventeenth Century;Autumn2007, Vol. 22 Issue 2, p305
This article examines Lucy Hutchinson's writing life and describes the overall shape and significance of a shadowy but striking literary career. Hutchinson's work reveals her construction of a writing self; the essay argues that although she presented herself as a submissive wife, her texts...
- "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 animalsï¿½their appearance and behavior, their own peculiar places in the world.
- THE POETRY OF PLACE: JAMES WRIGHT'S 'THE SECRET OF LIGHT.'. Galvin, James // American Poet;Spring2009, Vol. 36, p13
The article presents an essay on the poem entitled "The Secret of Light," written by James Wright. The author discusses the poetry of place. He notes that Wright used the poetry of place when he wrote the poem, wherein he mentioned several places like the river Adige and the Ohio. The author...
- Nowlan's song of oblivion. Neilson, Shane // Arc Poetry Magazine;Poetry/Annual2010, p29
The essay presents a reprint of "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 helplessness and quiet...
- Be Still and Know: Silence in the Poetry of Jean Valentine. Cleary, Suzanne // Laurel Review;Summer2006, Vol. 40 Issue 2, p13
This essay analyzes the context of silence in the poems of Jean Valentine. An excerpt of the poem "Night" from Valentine's poetry book "Pilgrims" is presented. The words in Valentine's poem cast a stillness over the reader. The 1970s was considered a significant time for discovering poetry. For...
- "Remembrance." Brontë, Emily; Singleton, Carl // Remembrance;2011, p1
Except for its brevity, Emily BrontÃ«'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...
- "Marriage." Moore, Marianne; Jaskoski, Helen // Marriage (Great Neck Publishing);2011, p1
Marriage is relatively long for a non-narrative poem, nearly three hundred lines. The unidentified speaker retains distance from the subject, offering comments as a neutral "one" and as a more personal "I," but depending throughout on a technique characteristic of Marianne Moore: the...