What Ceremony Else?
- Old Habits. MacGloin, Tom P. // First Things: A Monthly Journal of Religion & Public Life;Aug/Sep1994, Issue 45, p35
Presents the poem "Old Habits," by Tom P. MacGloin. First Line: You'd wonder now where all those saints have gone; Last Line: Or to ourselves--as if they weren't all there!
- Grand Fir. Bowering, George // Canadian Literature;Sep/Dec2001, Issue 170/171, p17
Presents the poem 'Grand Fir.'
- Ceremony of Burial. Olds, Sharon // Southern Review;Spring2002, Vol. 38 Issue 2, p264
Presents the poem 'Ceremony of Burial.'
- New Ceremonies. Vazquez-Pacheco, Robert // James White Review;Summer93, Vol. 10 Issue 4, p5
Presents the poem 'New Ceremonies.'
- In fir tar is. // Little Mother Goose;1/1/1912, p140
The poem "In Fir Tar Is" is presented. First Line: IN fir tar is. Last Line: Mare eat oats.
- Hieroglyphics under the Fir Trees. Grabill, James // Willow Springs;Summer/Fall2004, Issue 54, p52
Presents the poem "Hieroglyphics Under the Fir Trees," by James Grabill.
- Learn the Names of Things. Himeles, Darla // Horticulture;Aug/Sep2009, Vol. 106 Issue 6, p15
The article presents the poem "Learn the Names of Things," by Darla Himeles. Firs
- Ceremony. Israeli, Henry // Seneca Review;Spring2004, Vol. 34 Issue 1, p70
Presents the poem "Ceremony," by Henry Israeli.
- The Hawthorn. Hav, Niels // Literary Review;Spring2008, Vol. 51 Issue 3, p127
Presents the poem "The Hawthorn," by Niels Hav, translated from the Danish by P. K. Brask and Patrick Friesen. First Line: The fir trees are with us; Last Line: we love.