Karen Connelly's "The Story" exemplifies the godless horror experienced by the individual that has no inkling of his/her true self.
Happy moments are unforgettable It's a wonderful story after all Happy moments in my heart Moments I won't forget Happy moments I will always cherish And I won't allow to perish. Happy moments...
A young poet has a premonition of his death. He asks his young wife if she will be faithful to him. He then reassures her, that no matter what happens, he will always love her. This is a translation into English of the...
"Knowlt Hoheimer" and "Lydia Puckett" feature two 10-line poems with two movements in each. These two epitaphs are companion pieces.
Alberta K. Johnson is a character in Langston Hughes' twelve-poem set called "Madam to You." In this poem, she has herself some name cards printed.
The poet's baby son gets a wild-eyed stare that can look “through the ceiling of the room, and beyond,” leading the father to suspect that he might have a budding poet to contend with.
Representing the fifth epitaph in Edgar Lee Masters’ Spoon River Anthology is the character named Robert Fulton Tanner, who compares his life to a rat caught in a trap.
Mary Oliver's "Reckless Poem" features the theme of self-awareness, dramatizing the act of intuitive knowledge superseding supposedly empirical evidence.
"Death & Co." is one of Plath's weaker poems, relying heavily on postmodern obtuseness and obscurity; it features seven free verse paragraphs, the final a single line.
Darkness sometimes yields a supernatural light whose power can modify the night's blackness, causing the soul to transcend all earthly anguish.
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