TITLE

The Plea of the Simla Dancers

AUTHOR(S)
Kipling, Rudyard
PUB. DATE
March 2006
SOURCE
From Mine Own People;3/1/2006, p34
SOURCE TYPE
Classic Book
DOC. TYPE
Poem
ABSTRACT
Presents the poem "The Plea of the Simla Dancers," by Rudyard Kipling. First Line: Too late, alas! the song; Last Line: Give us our ravished ball-room back again!
ACCESSION #
34337954

 

Related Articles

  • THE PLEA OF THE SIMLA DANCERS. Kipling, Rudyard // Rudyard Kipling's Verse;1920, p57 

    The poem "The Plea of the Simla Dancers" by Rudyard Kipling is presented. First Line: What have we ever done to bear this grudge?" Last Line: Give us our ravished ballroom back again!

  • I have eaten your bread and salt,... Kipling, Rudyard // From Mine Own People;3/1/2006, p8 

    Presents an untitled poem by Rudyard Kipling. First Line: I have eaten your bread and salt, Last Line: And ye know what the jest is worth.

  • Untitled. Kipling, Rudyard // Chinese American Forum;Aug1987, Vol. 3 Issue 2, p24 

    The article presents an untitled poem by Rudyard Kipling. First Line: O, East is East, and West is West, Last Line: Though they come from the ends of earth!

  • PRELUDE.  // Rudyard Kipling's Verse;1920, p3 

    The poem "Prelude" by Rudyard Kipling is presented. First Line: I have eaten your bread and salt; Last Line: And ye know what the jest is worth.

  • DELILAH. Kipling, Rudyard // Rudyard Kipling's Verse;1920, p7 

    The poem "Delilah" by Rudyard Kipling is presented. First Line: Delilah Abertswith was a lady-not too young- Last Line: Of, Delilah Aberyswith and most mean ulysses gunne!

  • MUNICIPAL. Kipling, Rudyard // Rudyard Kipling's Verse;1920, p22 

    The poem "Municipal" by Rudyard Kipling is presented. First Line: It was an August evening and, in snowy garments clad, Last Line: all.

  • POSSIBILITIES. Kipling, Rudyard // Rudyard Kipling's Verse;1920, p49 

    The poem "Possibilities" by Rudyard Kipling is presented. First Line: Ay, lay him 'neath the simla pine- Last Line: And vanish at the morning's breath.

  • THE BETROTHED. Kipling, Rudyard // Rudyard Kipling's Verse;1920, p53 

    The poem "The Betrothed" by Rudyard Kipling is presented. First Line: Open the old cigar-box, get me a Cuba stout, Last Line: If Maggie will have no rival, I'll have no Maggie for spouse!

  • IN SPRINGTIME. Kipling, Rudyard // Rudyard Kipling's Verse;1920, p89 

    The poem "In Springtime" by Rudyard Kipling is presented. First Line: My garden blazes brightly with the rose-bush and; Last Line: now?

Share

Read the Article

Courtesy of THE LIBRARY OF VIRGINIA

Sorry, but this item is not currently available from your library.

Try another library?
Sign out of this library

Other Topics