- SCENE FROM A LIVING ROOM. Williams, Camille S. // First Things: A Monthly Journal of Religion & Public Life;Dec1990, Issue 8, p51
Presents the poem "Scene From a Living Room," by Camille S. Williams. First Line: In that house of quiet dying, through still sheers that; Last Line: Each black night follows each day's gray.
- Whole. Cohen, Andrea // Atlantic;Jun2011, Vol. 307 Issue 5, p60
Presents the poem "Whole," by Andrea Cohen. First Line: Whole industries have sprung; Last Line: of loss and going on.
- TO GRASP THE WHOLE. Kostewicz, Danuta // Anatomy of a Moment;2007, p93
The article presents the poem "To Grasp the Whole," by Danuta Kostewicz. First Line: I sit here; Last Line: the whole.
- WHOLE. Armantrout, Rae // Veil: New & Selected Poems;2001, p134
The poem "Whole," by Rae Armantrout is presented. First Line: Under the skin, Last Line: imposture have been?
- Whole. Kaufman, Shirley // Ezekiel's Wheels;1/ 1/2009, p57
The poem "Whole," by Shirley Kaufman is presented. First Line: Nothing will be whole again, she says; Last Line: silky in my mouth. I swallow it whole.
- Sacred Wholeness. Devereux, Godfrey // Yoga + Joyful Living;May/Jun2008, Issue 101, p20
The article presents the poem "Sacred Wholeness," by Godfrey Devereux. First Line: Yoga is not a process of denial, but revelation. Last Line: This is the state of yoga.
- Praying: Be Whole. Shipley, Vivian // Paterson Literary Review;2009, Issue 37, p36
Presents the poem "Praying: Be Whole," by Vivian Shipley. First Line: I hold my breath as the ultrasound lines shape of skull, Last Line: words of love he can wrap around himself or hold up as a flare.
- Vigil for Wholeness. Lynch, Charles // Obsidian;Fall/Winter2006, Vol. 7 Issue 2, p113
Presents the poem "Vigil for Wholeness," by Charles Lynch. First Line: Slave Coast's swamp and lagoon, Last Line: plucks quavery, blue notes upon the wind.
- Weave Such Days to a Whole. Meyers, Susan Laughter // Southern Review;Autumn2012, Vol. 48 Issue 4, p606
The poem "Weave Such Days to a Whole" by Susan Laughter Meyers is presented. First Line: Suppose dried goldenrod hangs by the door; Last Line: the loom to weave such days to a whole?