"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.
- "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...
- "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...
- "Love Calls Us to the Things of This World." Wilbur, Richard; Darling, Robert // Love Calls Us to the Things of This World;2011, p1
"Love Calls Us to the Things of This World" is a lyric poem written in blank verse. The title is taken from Saint Augustine and gives theological support to the particular mood of acceptance significant to the poem. Through the simple sight of laundry hung out to dry on a clothesline, Wilbur...
- MARVELL'S GEOMETRY OF LOVE. Dorenkamp, Angela G. // English Language Notes;Dec71, Vol. 9 Issue 2, p111
The article offers poetry criticism of the poem "The Definition of Love" by Andrew Marvell. It examines the origins of the title of the work, and argues that its meaning stands for a limitless love. Elements of diction are also explored, as is the theme of fate. The author queries how the...
- A Woman's Complaint. // Brush & The Sword;2009, p127
The article offers poetry criticism of the poem "A Woman's Complaint," (Kyu-wÅn-ka). It mentions that the poem contains the voice of a woman expressing grief for her separation from her beloved husband. It explores the old Chinese legend on the sad love story between an emperor and his two...
- "Stanzas for Music." Gordon, George; Dziemianowicz, Stefan R. // Stanzas for Music;2011, p1
"Stanzas for Music" is a brief lyric poem of sixteen lines, one of five that Byron wrote with the same title. As its title suggests, it was written to be set to music, and its musical qualities have bearing upon its theme and structure.
- "Voyages." Crane, Hart; Murphy, Russell Elliott // Voyages;2011, p1
"Voyages" is a sequence of love lyrics, and there is no literary theme more universal than love; neither is there one more fraught with bewitchment, bother, and bewilderment. For purely autobiographical reasons, Crane also made this love sequence a commentary on man and his relationship with the...