Citations with the tag: REMAINS, The (Poem)

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  • The Possible Remains (Poem).
    Fink, Jonathan // New England Review (10531297); Winter2002, Vol. 23 Issue 1, p192 

    Presents the poem 'The Possible Remains.'

  • The Remains.
    Nelson, Eric // Poetry; May96, Vol. 168 Issue 2, p93 

    Presents the poem "The Remains," by Eric Nelson.

  • The Remains.
    BOND, JAYELLE // Room; 2013, Vol. 36 Issue 3, p6 

    The poem "The Remains" by Jayelle Bond is presented. First Line: The television dumps another murder; Last Line: like the night fires somewhere else.

  • The World Remains.
    Galbraith, Georgie Starbuck // Saturday Evening Post; 3/5/1960, Vol. 232 Issue 36, p98 

    Presents the poem "The World Remains," by Georgie Starbuck Galbraith. First Line: Since love's subjective, when; Last Line: all day�all day�

  • A Few Questions Remain.
    Whiton, James // Iconoclast; 2012, Issue 108, p34 

    Presents the poem "A Few Questions Remain," by James Whiton. First Line: I sit by the door watching for Death to; Last Line: Some tree, a barque with the poler nearby?

  • The Fact Remains.
    Kennedy, Christopher // Ninth Letter; Fall/Winter2009, Vol. 6 Issue 2, p70 

    The article presents the poem "The Fact Remains," by Christopher Kennedy. First Line: I'm heavier than some animals, lighter than others. Also, I'm more; Last Line: the dog ran off a long time ago.

  • THE REMAINS.
    Strand, Mark // New Yorker; 5/31/1969, Vol. 45 Issue 15, p34 

    The article presents the poem "The Remains" by Mark Strand. First Line: I empty myself of the names of others. Last Line: I empty myself of my life and my life remains.

  • THE HILLS REMAIN.
    Mezquida, Anna Blake // Saturday Evening Post; 12/26/1936, Vol. 209 Issue 26, p41 

    Presents the poem "The Hills Remain," by Anna Blake Mezquida. First Line: No more the shepherds watch; Last Line: has birth.

  • The moment life remains�.
    Viseur, Marie-Jos� // Belgian Women Poets: An Anthology; 2000, Vol. 11, p104 

    The article presents the poem "The Moment Life Remains...," by Marie-Jos� Viseur. First Line: The moment life remains motionless lasts an eternity. Last Line: in the eternity of the self.

  • And Yet the Earth Remains Unchanged.
    Bierhorst, John // Cricket; May2005, Vol. 32 Issue 9, p27 

    Presents the poem "And Yet the Earth Remains Unchanged," by the Aztecs, translated from the Spanish by John Bierhorst. First Line: Ah, flowers that we wear! Last Line: My friends, enjoy! Friends! Enjoy!

  • We Have the Right to Remain Silent.
    Faran, Mike // Blue Collar Review; Summer2012, Vol. 15 Issue 4, p18 

    The poem "We Have the Right to Remain Silent," by Mike Faran is presented. First Line: & we do; Last Line: already taken their first bite.

  • Poem Choosing to Remain Unfinished.
    Cooley, Peter // Southern Review; Summer2005, Vol. 41 Issue 3, p451 

    Presents the poem "Poem Choosing to Remain Unfinished," by Peter Cooley. First Line: Wilder, wilder, and wilder all my thoughts; Last Line: Darkness is the first miracle, oh God.

  • Traditional Mysteries Remain Still.
    Moore, MariJo // Appalachian Heritage; Fall2009, Vol. 37 Issue 4, p114 

    Presents the poem "Traditional Mysteries Remain Still," by MariJo Moore. First Line: Rattle of old gourd seeds; Last Line: Dance, Boogers, dance!

  • [He still remains standing] / [The more I lose memory].
    Supervielle, Silvia Baron // Poetry; Oct/Nov2000, Vol. 177 Issue 1, p73 

    Presents two poems by Silvia Baron Supervielle, translated by Jason Weiss. 1) "[He still remains standing]"; 2) "[The more I lose memory]."

  • Brought to You by the Letter Ox, Or: Why I Want My Son to Remain Illiterate.
    Metz, Mitchell // Fugue; Winter/Spring2007, Issue 32, p13 

    The article presents the poem "Brought to You by the Letter Ox, Or: Why I Want My Son to Remain Illiterate," by Mitchell Metz. First Line: We took the ox from Egypt-- Last Line: He will eat God in a box. He will eat God without ox.

  • Selections From Modern Urdu Poetry.
    Metz, Mitchell // Annual of Urdu Studies; 2008, Vol. 23, p173 

    The article presents several Urdu poems from various artists. "Let a Few Things Remain Unsaid." First Line: Let a few things remain unsaid; Last Line: Leave the window unopened. "Affection." First Line: Spring's cloud held the flower; Last Line: poured out as fragrance. "Quatrain." First Line:...

  • On the Windows of King's College Remaining Boarded.
    Barham, Richard Harris // Humorous Poetry of the English Language; from Chaucer to Saxe; 3/1/2006, p357 

    Presents the poem "On the Windows of King's College Remaining Boarded," by Richard Harris Barham. First Line: Professors, in your plan there seems; Last Line: And BOARD US—not your windows.

  • A gem which falls within the mire will still a gem remain.
    Barham, Richard Harris // Poems with Power to Strengthen the Soul; 1/1/1907, p183 

    The poem "A Gem Which Falls Within the Mire Will Still a Gem Remain" is presented. First Line: A gem which falls within the mire will still a gem remain; Last Line: More base and noxious in the air than when on earth it lay.

  • Why Lost Divinity Remains Lost.
    Rogers, Pattiann // New England Review (10531297); Spring/Summer1991, Vol. 13 Issue 3/4, p292 

    Presents the poem "Why Lost Divinity Remains Lost," by Pattiann Rogers.

  • [He still remains standing] / [The more I lose memory].
    Supervielle, Silvia Baron // Poetry; Oct/Nov2000, Vol. 177 Issue 1, p73 

    Presents two poems by Silvia Baron Supervielle, translated by Jason Weiss. 1) "[He still remains standing]"; 2) "[The more I lose memory]."

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