English poems

2017-07-29T13:19:29+03:00[Europe/Moscow] en true The Lady of the Lake (poem), Four Quartets, The Prisoner of Chillon, The Fall of Arthur, The Rime of the Ancient Mariner, Childe Harold's Pilgrimage, The Hunting of the Snark, Howl, Mazeppa (Byron), Lalla-Rookh, The Lay of Aotrou and Itroun, Lord Randall, The Task (poem), An Extempore upon a Faggot, The Ruin, Erra-Pater, Flower in the crannied wall, Lines Composed in a Wood on a Windy Day, Sebastian, or, Virtue Rewarded, Binsey Poplars, On My First Sonne, The Lost Chord, The Life That I Have, The Poem Tree, The Story of Sigurd the Volsung and the Fall of the Niblungs, The Village (poem), Jenny kiss'd Me, Lyke-Wake Dirge, Abbottabad (poem), Cramped in that Funnelled Hole, Half Caste (poem) flashcards English poems
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  • The Lady of the Lake (poem)
    The Lady of the Lake is a narrative poem by Sir Walter Scott, first published in 1810.
  • Four Quartets
    Four Quartets is a set of four poems written by T.
  • The Prisoner of Chillon
    The Prisoner of Chillon is a 392-line narrative poem by Lord Byron.
  • The Fall of Arthur
    The Fall of Arthur is the title of an unfinished poem by J.
  • The Rime of the Ancient Mariner
    The Rime of the Ancient Mariner (originally The Rime of the Ancyent Marinere) is the longest major poem by the English poet Samuel Taylor Coleridge, written in 1797–98 and published in 1798 in the first edition of Lyrical Ballads.
  • Childe Harold's Pilgrimage
    Childe Harold's Pilgrimage is a lengthy narrative poem in four parts written by Lord Byron.
  • The Hunting of the Snark
    The Hunting of the Snark (An Agony in 8 Fits) is a poem written by Lewis Carroll, the pen name of Charles Lutwidge Dodgson.
  • Howl
    "Howl" is a poem written by Allen Ginsberg in 1955, published as part of his 1956 collection of poetry titled Howl and Other Poems, and dedicated to Carl Solomon.
  • Mazeppa (Byron)
    Mazeppa is a narrative poem written by the English romantic poet Lord Byron in 1819.
  • Lalla-Rookh
    Lalla Rookh is an Oriental romance by Thomas Moore, published in 1817.
  • The Lay of Aotrou and Itroun
    The Lay of Aotrou and Itroun is a poem of 508 lines, written by J.
  • Lord Randall
    "Lord Randall", or "Lord Randal", (Roud 10, Child 12) is an Anglo-Scottish border ballad consisting of dialogue between a young Lord and his mother.
  • The Task (poem)
    The Task: A Poem, in Six Books is a poem in blank verse by William Cowper published in 1785, usually seen as his supreme achievement.
  • An Extempore upon a Faggot
    "An Extempore upon a Faggot" is an eight-line poem of unknown authorship dating from the mid-17th century.
  • The Ruin
    The Ruin is an elegy in Old English, written by an unknown author probably in the 8th or 9th century, and published in the 10th century in the Exeter Book, a large collection of poems and riddles.
  • Erra-Pater
    Erra-Pater (or Erra Pater) is the assumed name of the author of an astrological almanac first published in 1535, and referred to by Samuel Butler in Hudibras (I.i), and by William Congreve in Love for Love.
  • Flower in the crannied wall
    "Flower in the crannied wall" is a 1863 poem by Alfred, Lord Tennyson.
  • Lines Composed in a Wood on a Windy Day
    "Lines Composed In A Wood On A Windy Day" is a poem by Anne Brontë.
  • Sebastian, or, Virtue Rewarded
    "Sebastian, or, Virtue Rewarded" is the name of an unpublished poem written around 1815 by the 9-year-old Elizabeth Barrett, later famous as Elizabeth Barrett Browning.
  • Binsey Poplars
    "Binsey Poplars" is a poem by Gerard Manley Hopkins (1844–1889), written in 1879.
  • On My First Sonne
    "On My First Sonne", a poem by Ben Jonson, was written in 1603 and published in 1616 after the death of Jonson's first son Benjamin at the age of seven.
  • The Lost Chord
    "The Lost Chord" is a song composed by Arthur Sullivan in 1877 at the bedside of his brother Fred during Fred's last illness.
  • The Life That I Have
    The Life That I Have (sometimes referred to as Yours) is a short poem written by Leo Marks and used as a poem code in the Second World War.
  • The Poem Tree
    The Poem Tree was a beech tree with a poem carved into it by Joseph Tubb, located on Castle Hill at Wittenham Clumps in Oxfordshire, England.
  • The Story of Sigurd the Volsung and the Fall of the Niblungs
    The Story of Sigurd the Volsung and the Fall of the Niblungs (1876) is an epic poem of over 10,000 lines by William Morris that tells the tragic story, drawn from the Volsunga Saga and the Elder Edda, of the Norse hero Sigmund, his son Sigurd (the equivalent of Siegfried in the Nibelungenlied and Wagner's Ring of the Nibelung) and Sigurd's wife Gudrun.
  • The Village (poem)
    The Village is a narrative poem by George Crabbe, published in 1783.
  • Jenny kiss'd Me
    Jenny kiss'd Me (original title: Rondeau) is a poem by the English essayist, Leigh Hunt.
  • Lyke-Wake Dirge
    The "Lyke-Wake Dirge" is a traditional English song that tells of the soul's travel, and the hazards it faces, on its way from earth to purgatory.
  • Abbottabad (poem)
    "Abbottabad" is a poem by Major James Abbott (1807–1896) who wrote the work about his experience of living in the area before leaving it.
  • Cramped in that Funnelled Hole
    "Cramped in that Funnelled Hole" is a poem by Wilfred Owen.
  • Half Caste (poem)
    "Half-Caste" is a poem by John Agard that looks at people's ideas and usage of the term "half-caste".