1000 Poems

These are the poems I've read so far:

(Note that the ones without the links are from the period when I gave up this blog but kept notes in my notebook. I'll put in the posts and links one of these days.)

Night    Poem
1           William Blake (Songs of Innocence), The Blossom
2           William Blake (SoI) Introduction
3           William Blake (SoI) The Ecchoing Green
4           William Blake (SoI) The Lamb, The Shepherd
5           Robert Herrick, To the Virgins to Make Much of Time
6           George Gordon, Lord Byron, Farewell!
7           Thomas Hood, I Remember, I Remember
8           Walt Whitman, I Hear America Singing 
9           Lewis Carroll, Father William
10         William Ernest Henley, Invictus
11         Sir John Suckling. Why so Pale and Wan
12         Richard Lovelace, To Lucasta, On Going to the Wars
13         Sir Walter Scott, Native Land
14         William Wordsworth, The World is Too Much with Us
15         Henry Wadsworth Longfellow. The Village Blacksmith
16         Ralph Waldo Emerson, Brahma
17         Robert Louis Stevenson, Requiem
18         W. B. Yeats: Love Song: From the Gaelic
19         W. B. Yeats. Reconciliation
20         W. B. Yeats. The Swans at Coole
21         Henry Wadsworth Longfellow. The Day is Done
22         Walt Whitman. O Captain! My Captain!
23         Elizabeth Barrett Browning. Sonnets from the Portuguese. No. 6.
24         Elizabeth Barrett Browning. Sonnets from the Portuguese. No. 16.
25         Elizabeth Barrett Browning. Sonnets from the Portuguese. No. 43
26         W. B. Yeats. Nineteen Hundred and Nineteen
27         Emily Dickinson. The Only News I Know, and Chartless
28         Charles Lamb. On an Infant Dying as soon as Born
29         John Keats. Ode on a Grecian Urn
30         William Blake. The Tyger
31         William Blake. To the Evening Star
32         Samuel T. Coleridge. Kubla Khan
33         Richard Lovelace. From Althea to Prison
34         Robert Browning. Incident of the French Camp
35         Walt Whitman: One's Self I Sing
36         Walt Whitman: As I Pondered in Silence, and Eidolons
37         Walt Whitman: O Me! O Life!
38         W.B. Yeats: The Stolen Child
39         W.B. Yeats: A Prayer for Old Age
40         W.B. Yeats: Why Should Not Old Men be Mad? and Blood and the Moon
41         W.B. Yeats: A Woman Homer Sung
42         W. B. Yeats: All Soul's Night
43         W.B. Yeats: Ego Dominus Tuus
44         W.B. Yeats: Coole Park 1929
45         W.B. Yeats: Coole Park and Ballylee 1931
46         W.B.Yeats: Byzantium, Sailing to Byzantium, and Ray Bradbury: Byzantium I Came Not         From
47         Ray Bradbury: God Blows the Whistle
48         Ray Bradbury: Once the Years were Numerous; If Peaches Could be Painters: If Only We Had Taller Been; Remembrance
49         Ray Bradbury: Death for Dinner
50         W.B. Yeats: The Gyres
51         Ray Bradbury: And Have You Seen God's Birds Collide?
52         Ray Bradbury: Remembrance II
53         Ray Bradbury: A poem with a note: all England empty, the people flown
54         Alice Walker: Burial, and A woman is not a potted plant.
55         Christopher Marlowe: The passionate shepherd to his love
56         Sir John Philip Sidney: My true love hath my heart
57         John Donne: Song
58         John Donne: Death
59         Robert Herrick: To the virgins to make much of time
60         Ray Bradbury: They have not seen the stars, and Why Viking lander? Why planet Mars?
61         Johann Wolfgang von Goeth, Der Totentanz
62         Edgar Allan Poe: The Sleeper
63         William Wordsworth: We are Seven
64         Robert Herrick: To Anthea, who may command him anything 
65         Elizabeth Barrett Browning: How do I love thee, and Go from me
66         William Wordsworth: Perfect women
67         George Wither, The Lover's Resolution
68         Sir John Suckling: Why so pale and wan?
69         John Keats: La belle dame sans merci
70         Jorge Luis Borges: Dead hoodlums
71         William Wordsworth: She dwelt among the untrodden ways
72         William Shakespeare: Sonnet 18
73         Percy Bysshe Shelley: To night
74         Alfred, Lord Tennyson, The charge of the light brigade
75         Wilfred Owen: Anthem for doomed youth
76         William Wordsworth: The rainbow, and The daffodils
77         Jacques Prévert: Déjeuner du matin, and Le message
78         Jacques Prévert: Familiale
79         Charles Dickens: Round, and Lucy's song
80         R.L. Stevenson: Death, to the dead for evermore
81         Marjorie Pickthall: Marching men
82         Rudyard Kipling: Gethsemane
83         Robert Graves: It's a Queer Time
84         Patrick MacGill: Before the Charge
85         Nancy Cunard: Zeppelins
86         Siegfried Sassoon: Everyone Sang, Blighters
87         Wilfred Owen: Greater love
88         Siegfried Sassoon: Aftermath; Robert Graves: Recalling war
89         Siegfried Sassoon: Ancient History; and, Osbert, Sitwell, Ragtime
90         Philip Larkin: Aubade
91         Wilfred Owen: Smile, smile, smile, and Mental cases
92         Walter de la Mare: The Marionettes, and Wilfred Owen, Dulce et Decorum Est
93         Isaac Rosenberg: Break of Day in the Trenches, and Soldier: Twentieth Century
94         Rudyard Kipling: For all we have and are, and Margaret Sackville: A memory
95         Jacques Prévert: L'accent grave
96         Seamus Heaney: When all the others were away at mass.
97         Emily Brontë: Redbreast, and Early in the morning.
98         Seamus Heaney: Mid-term break
99         Robert Graves: The survivor comes home, and A child's nightmare
100       Siegfried Sassoon: Sick leave, and Blighters, Everyone sang, and The Redeemer
101       Wilfred Owen: Futility, Exposure, and Disabled
102       John Masefield: August, 1914
104       Walt Whitman: The Wound Dresser
105       Walt Whitman: I Sit and Look Out
106       Walt Whitman:  To You
107       Walt Whitman: I sing the body electric
108       Alexander Pope: Solitude
109       John Greenleaf Whittier (1807-1892): Barbara Frietchie
110       Robert Frost: Mending Wall
111       Robert Burns: A red, red rose
112       John Keats: On the Grasshopper and the Cricket
113       Robert Burns: To a Mouse
114       Henry Wadsworth Longfellow: Hiawatha's Departure
115       Rudyard Kipling: Gunga Din
116       Rabindranath Tagore: Unending Love
117       John Milton: On the Death of a Fair Infant Dying of a Cough
118       John Milton: On the Morning of Christ's Nativity (1629)
119       John Milton: Paraphrase on Psalm 114
120       John Milton: Passion (1630)
121       Robert Frost (1874-1963): The Road Not Taken
122       Philip Larkin: This is the First Thing
123       Emma Lazarus: The New Colossus
124       Percy Bysshe Shelley: Ozymandias
125       John Milton: On his Blindness
126       Henry Wadsworth Longfellow (1807-82): A Psalm of Life
127       Rudyard Kipling: If
128       Robert Frost (1874 - 1963): An Old Man's Winter Night
129       Robert Frost: Stopping by Woods on a Snowy Evening
130       Robert Frost: Happiness makes up in height for what it lacks in length
131       Robert Frost: My November Guest
132       Robert Frost: Acquainted with the Night
133       Emily Dickinson: I taste a liquor never brewed
134       Emily Dickinson: 'I'm Nobody! Who are you?'
135       Emily Dickinson: I heard a fly buzz when I died
136       Emily Dickinson: Hope is the thing with feathers
137       Emily Dickinson: Success is Counted Sweetest
138       Philip Larkin: Days
139       Emily Dickinson: I Dwell in Possibility
140       Emily Dickinson: Tell all the truth but tell it slant
141       Walt Whitman: Song of Myself
142       Alfred, Lord Tennyson: Ring Out, Wild Bells (1850)
143       Emily Dickinson: There is a pain so utter
144       Emily Dickinson: The Brain Within its Groove
145       Robert Burns: John Anderson, My Jo
146       William Shakespeare: Sonnet 106
147       Alfred Noyes (1880-1958): The Highwayman
148       Edgar Allan Poe: Annabel Lee
149       Edgar Allan Poe: The Raven
150       Emily Dickinson: My Life Closed Twice
151       Emily Dickinson: The Soul Selects Her Own Society
152       Robert Browning: Song (from Pippa Passes)
153       Henry Wadsworth Longfellow:  The Wreck of the Hesperus
154       Ralph Waldo Emerson: Concord Hymn (and Brahma revisited)
155       William Shakespeare: Who is Sylvia
156       H.D.:  Sea Rose
157       George Gordon, Lord Byron: We'll Go No More A-Roving
158       Percy Bysshe Shelley:  Music
159       John Keats:  Ode to a Nightingale
160       Sue Cook:  To the Island
161       Clive James:  Jet-lag in Tokyo
162       Philip Larkin: High Windows
163       Philip Larkin: Wild Oats
164       Ralph Waldo Emerson: Good-Bye
165       Sam Walter Foss: The House by the Side of the Road
166       Ralph Waldo Emerson: Fate
167       Emily Dickinson:  This is my Letter to the World
168       Emily Dickinson: I started early, took my dog
169       Emily Dickinson: From Cocoon Forth a Butterfly
170       Emily Dickinson:  As if some little Arctic flower
171       Emily Dickinson: It was not Death for I stood up
172       Emily Dickinson: Immortal is an ample word
173       Emily Dickinson: These are the days when birds come back
174       Emily Dickinson: I'll tell you how the sun rose
175       Emily Dickinson:  I reason, Earth is short
176       Emily Dickinson: I know some lonely houses off the road
177       Emily Dickinson: I gave myself to him
178       Emily Dickinson: Some keep the Sabbath going to church
179       Emily Dickinson: Color, caste, denomination
180       Emily Dickinson: The sun was setting, setting still
181       Emily Dickinson: I had a guinea golden
182       Emily Dickinson: A precious mouldering pleasure 'tis
183       Evelyn Araluen: Guarded by Birds

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