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Childhood Poems Page #9

Displaying 7,728 poems from the Childhood genre.

Rain in Summer
— Henry Wadsworth Longfellow
How beautiful is the rain! After the dust and heat, In the broad and fiery street, In the narrow lane, How beautiful is the rain! How it clatters along...
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The Schoolboy
— William Blake
I love to rise in a summer morn When the birds sing on every tree; The distant huntsman winds his horn, And the skylark sings with me. O! what sweet com...
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Michael: A Pastoral Poem
— William Wordsworth
If from the public way you turn your steps Up the tumultuous brook of Greenhead Ghyll, You will suppose that with an upright path Your feet must stru...
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The Black Cottage
— Robert Frost
We chanced in passing by that afternoon To catch it in a sort of special picture Among tar-banded ancient cherry trees, Set well back from the road in r...
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A Discontented Sugar Broker
— William Schwenck Gilbert
A gentleman of City fame Now claims your kind attention; East India broking was his game, His name I shall not mention: No one of finely-pointed sense W...
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Isaac and Archibald
— Edwin Arlington Robinson
(To Mrs. Henry Richards) Isaac and Archibald were two old men. I knew them, and I may have laughed at them A little; but I must have honored them Fo...
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Two Kinds of Intelligence
— Mewlana Jalaluddin Rumi
There are two kinds of intelligence: one acquired, as a child in school memorizes facts and concepts from books and from what the teacher says, collecti...
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Nineteen Hundred And Nineteen
— William Butler Yeats
MANY ingenious lovely things are gone That seemed sheer miracle to the multitude, protected from the circle of the moon That pitches common things about...
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Proem
— Giovanni Boccaccio
Beginneth here the book called Decameron, otherwise Prince Galeotto, wherein are contained one hundred novels told in ten days by seven ladies and three...
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The Mountain Whippoorwill
— Stephen Vincent Benet
Up in the mountains, it's lonesome all the time, (Sof' win' slewin' thu' the sweet-potato vine.) Up in the mountains, it's lonesome for a child, (Whippo...
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Old And Young
— Francis William Bourdillon
LONG ago, on a bright spring day, I passed a little child at play; And as I passed, in childish glee She called to me, “Come and play with me!” ...
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The Children's Song
— Rudyard Kipling
Land of our Birth, we pledge to thee Our love and toil in the years to be; When we are grown and take our place As men and women with our race. Father ...
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M'Fingal - Canto III
— John Trumbull
Now warm with ministerial ire, Fierce sallied forth our loyal 'Squire, And on his striding steps attends His desperate clan of Tory friends. When sudden...
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Love Song
— Dorothy Parker
My own dear love, he is strong and bold And he cares not what comes after. His words ring sweet as a chime of gold, And his eyes are lit with laughte...
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Ode, Composed On A May Morning
— William Wordsworth
While from the purpling east departs The star that led the dawn, Blithe Flora from her couch upstarts, For May is on the lawn. A quickening ho...
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The Chronicle Of The Drum
— William Makepeace Thackeray
Part I. At Paris, hard by the Maine barriers, Whoever will choose to repair, Midst a dozen of wooden-legged warriors May haply fall in with old Pierre....
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Alastor: or, the Spirit of Solitude
— Percy Bysshe Shelley
Earth, Ocean, Air, belovèd brotherhood! If our great Mother has imbued my soul With aught of natural piety to feel Your love, and recompense the boon wi...
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Andrea del Sarto
— Robert Browning
But do not let us quarrel any more, No, my Lucrezia; bear with me for once: Sit down and all shall happen as you wish. You turn your face, but does it b...
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Old Tunes
— Sara Teasdale
As the waves of perfume, heliotrope, rose, Float in the garden when no wind blows, Come to us, go from us, whence no one knows; So the old tunes float ...
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Yarrow Visited
— William Wordsworth
September, 1814 And is this -Yarrow? -This the stream Of which my fancy cherished So faithfully, a waking dream, An image that hath perished? O that so...
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The Homes Of England
— Felicia Dorothea Hemans
The stately homes of England How beautiful they stand! Amidst their tall ancestral trees, O'er all the pleasant land! The deer across their green sward ...
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The Flea
— John Donne
Mark but this flea, and mark in this, How little that which thou deny'st me is; It sucked me first, and now sucks thee, And in this flea, our two bloods...
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Song
— Amy Lowell
Oh! To be a flower Nodding in the sun, Bending, then upspringing As the breezes run; Holding up A scent-brimmed cup, Full of summer's fragrance to...
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Poetic Review of THE CULT OF INFORMATION of Theodore Roszak
— Mohammad Badri
By: Mohammad Badri Fasten your seatbelts friends . . . it’s about time . . .! World is cruising beyond the light . . . . . The conqueror is information...
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Matilda Who told Lies, and was Burned to Death
— Hilaire Belloc
Matilda told such Dreadful Lies, It made one Gasp and Stretch one's Eyes; Her Aunt, who, from her Earliest Youth, Had kept a Strict Regard for Truth, At...
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Who wrote the poem "There Will Come Soft Rain"?
  • A. Rainer Maria Rilke
  • B. Johann Wolfgang von Goethe
  • C. Percy Bysshe Shelley
  • D. Sara Teasdale