1 Poem in Your Pocket Every April, on Poem in Your Pocket Day, people throughout the United States celebrate by selecting a poem, carrying it with them, and sharing it with others throughout the day. Join the celebration by printing one of the following poems. You can also share your poem selection on Twitter by using the hashtag #pocketpoem. Day
2 Table of Contents Emily Dickinson, I m Nobody! Who are you? 4 Edna St. Vincent Millay, Afternoon on a Hill 5 H. D., Oread 6 Gerard Manley Hopkins, As kingfishers catch fire, dragonflies dráw fláme 7 Amy Lowell, The Taxi 8 Robert Frost, Design 9 William Wordsworth, A Slumber Did My Spirit Seal 10 Walt Whitman, Song of Myself, I 11 Wilfred Owen, Anthem for Doomed Youth 12 William Shakespeare, Sonnet Paul Laurence Dunbar, Summer in the South 14 Jean Toomer, Storm Ending 15 Wallace Stevens, The Snow Man 16 Claude McKay, The Tropics of New York 17 William Carlos Williams, Spring Storm 18 John Keats, Bright Star 19 Edwin Arlington Robinson, Dear Friends 20 Carl Sandburg, At a Window 21 A. E. Housman, Would Not Stay 22 T. S. Eliot, Morning at the Window 23 Emily Brontë, Spellbound 24 John Donne, Holy Sonnet 14 25
3 Emma Lazarus, Long Island Sound 26 Emily Dickinson, Wild Nights Wild Nights! 27 W. B. Yeats, The Lake Isle of Innisfree 28 Poems for Kids Eliza Lee Follen, The Good Moolly Cow [excerpt] 29 Walt Whitman, A Noiseless Patient Spider 30 Marsden Hartley, Fishmonger 31 Robert Frost, Stopping by Woods on a Snowy Evening 32 Rudyard Kipling, Untitled 33 Christina Rossetti, Clouds 34 Distribute freely! These poems are all in the public domain. To learn more about these poets and to read more poems visit poets.org
4 I m Nobody! Who are you? Emily Dickinson I m Nobody! Who are you? Are you Nobody too? Then there s a pair of us! Don t tell! they d advertise you know! How dreary to be Somebody! How public like a Frog To tell one s name the livelong June To an admiring Bog!
5 Afternoon on a Hill Edna St. Vincent Millay I will be the gladdest thing Under the sun! I will touch a hundred flowers And not pick one. I will look at cliffs and clouds With quiet eyes, Watch the wind bow down the grass, And the grass rise. And when lights begin to show Up from the town, I will mark which must be mine, And then start down!
6 Oread H. D. Whirl up, sea Whirl your pointed pines. Splash your great pines On our rocks. Hurl your green over us Cover us with your pools of fir.
7 As kingfishers catch fire, dragonflies dráw fláme Gerard Manley Hopkins As kingfishers catch fire, dragonflies dráw fláme; As tumbled over rim in roundy wells Stones ring; like each tucked string tells, each hung bell s Bow swung finds tongue to fling out broad its name; Each mortal thing does one thing and the same: Deals out that being indoors each one dwells; Selves goes itself; myself it speaks and spells, Crying Whát I do is me: for that I came. Í say móre: the just man justices; Kéeps gráce: thát keeps all his goings graces; Acts in God s eye what in God s eye he is Chríst for Christ plays in ten thousand places, Lovely in limbs, and lovely in eyes not his To the Father through the features of men s faces.
8 The Taxi Amy Lowell When I go away from you The world beats dead Like a slackened drum. I call out for you against the jutted stars And shout into the ridges of the wind. Streets coming fast, One after the other, Wedge you away from me, And the lamps of the city prick my eyes So that I can no longer see your face. Why should I leave you, To wound myself upon the sharp edges of the night?
9 Design Robert Frost I found a dimpled spider, fat and white, On a white heal-all, holding up a moth Like a white piece of rigid satin cloth Assorted characters of death and blight Mixed ready to begin the morning right, Like the ingredients of a witches broth A snow-drop spider, a flower like a froth, And dead wings carried like a paper kite. What had that flower to do with being white, The wayside blue and innocent heal-all? What brought the kindred spider to that height, Then steered the white moth thither in the night? What but design of darkness to appall? If design govern in a thing so small.
10 A Slumber Did My Spirit Seal William Wordsworth A slumber did my spirit seal; I had no human fears: She seemed a thing that could not feel The touch of earthly years. No motion has she now, no force; She neither hears nor sees; Rolled round in earth s diurnal course, With rocks, and stones, and trees.
11 Song of Myself, I Walt Whitman I Celebrate myself, and sing myself, And what I assume you shall assume, For every atom belonging to me as good belongs to you. I loafe and invite my soul, I lean and loafe at my ease observing a spear of summer grass. My tongue, every atom of my blood, form d from this soil, this air, Born here of parents born here from parents the same, and their parents the same, I, now thirty-seven years old in perfect health begin, Hoping to cease not till death. Creeds and schools in abeyance, Retiring back a while sufficed at what they are, but never forgotten, I harbor for good or bad, I permit to speak at every hazard, Nature without check with original energy.
12 Anthem for Doomed Youth Wilfred Owen What passing-bells for these who die as cattle? Only the monstrous anger of the guns. Only the stuttering rifles rapid rattle Can patter out their hasty orisons. No mockeries now for them; no prayers nor bells; Nor any voice of mourning save the choirs, The shrill, demented choirs of wailing shells; And bugles calling for them from sad shires. What candles may be held to speed them all? Not in the hands of boys, but in their eyes Shall shine the holy glimmers of good-byes. The pallor of girls brows shall be their pall; Their flowers the tenderness of patient minds, And each slow dusk a drawing-down of blinds.
13 Sonnet 18 William Shakespeare Shall I compare thee to a summer s day? Thou art more lovely and more temperate. Rough winds do shake the darling buds of May, And summer s lease hath all too short a date. Sometime too hot the eye of heaven shines, And often is his gold complexion dimmed; And every fair from fair sometime declines, By chance, or nature s changing course, untrimmed; But thy eternal summer shall not fade, Nor lose possession of that fair thou ow st, Nor shall death brag thou wand rest in his shade, When in eternal lines to Time thou grow st. So long as men can breathe, or eyes can see, So long lives this, and this gives life to thee.
14 Summer in the South Paul Laurence Dunbar The oriole sings in the greening grove As if he were half-way waiting, The rosebuds peep from their hoods of green, Timid and hesitating. The rain comes down in a torrent sweep And the nights smell warm and piney, The garden thrives, but the tender shoots Are yellow-green and tiny. Then a flash of sun on a waiting hill, Streams laugh that erst were quiet, The sky smiles down with a dazzling blue And the woods run mad with riot.
15 Storm Ending Jean Toomer Thunder blossoms gorgeously above our heads, Great, hollow, bell-like flowers, Rumbling in the wind, Stretching clappers to strike our ears... Full-lipped flowers Bitten by the sun Bleeding rain Dripping rain like golden honey And the sweet earth flying from the thunder.
16 The Snow Man Wallace Stevens One must have a mind of winter To regard the frost and the boughs Of the pine-trees crusted with snow; And have been cold a long time To behold the junipers shagged with ice, The spruces rough in the distant glitter Of the January sun; and not to think Of any misery in the sound of the wind, In the sound of a few leaves, Which is the sound of the land Full of the same wind That is blowing in the same bare place For the listener, who listens in the snow, And, nothing himself, beholds Nothing that is not there and the nothing that is.
17 The Tropics of New York Claude McKay Bananas ripe and green, and ginger root Cocoa in pods and alligator pears, And tangerines and mangoes and grape fruit, Fit for the highest prize at parish fairs, Sat in the window, bringing memories of fruit-trees laden by low-singing rills, And dewy dawns, and mystical skies In benediction over nun-like hills. My eyes grow dim, and I could no more gaze; A wave of longing through my body swept, And, hungry for the old, familiar ways I turned aside and bowed my head and wept.
18 Spring Storm William Carlos Williams The sky has given over its bitterness. Out of the dark change all day long rain falls and falls as if it would never end. Still the snow keeps its hold on the ground. But water, water from a thousand runnels! It collects swiftly, dappled with black cuts a way for itself through green ice in the gutters. Drop after drop it falls from the withered grass-stems of the overhanging embankment.
19 Bright Star John Keats Bright star! would I were steadfast as thou art Not in lone splendour hung aloft the night, And watching, with eternal lids apart, Like Nature s patient sleepless Eremite, The moving waters at their priestlike task Of pure ablution round earth s human shores, Or gazing on the new soft fallen mask Of snow upon the mountains and the moors No yet still steadfast, still unchangeable, Pillow d upon my fair love s ripening breast, To feel for ever its soft fall and swell, Awake for ever in a sweet unrest, Still, still to hear her tender-taken breath, And so live ever or else swoon to death.
20 Dear Friends Edwin Arlington Robinson Dear friends, reproach me not for what I do, Nor counsel me, nor pity me; nor say That I am wearing half my life away For bubble-work that only fools pursue. And if my bubbles be too small for you, Blow bigger then your own: the games we play To fill the frittered minutes of a day, Good glasses are to read the spirit through. And whoso reads may get him some shrewd skill; And some unprofitable scorn resign, To praise the very thing that he deplores; So, friends (dear friends), remember, if you will, The shame I win for singing is all mine, The gold I miss for dreaming is all yours.
21 At a Window Carl Sandburg Give me hunger, O you gods that sit and give The world its orders. Give me hunger, pain and want, Shut me out with shame and failure From your doors of gold and fame, Give me your shabbiest, weariest hunger! But leave me a little love, A voice to speak to me in the day end, A hand to touch me in the dark room Breaking the long loneliness. In the dusk of day-shapes Blurring the sunset, One little wandering, western star Thrust out from the changing shores of shadow. Let me go to the window, Watch there the day-shapes of dusk And wait and know the coming Of a little love.
22 He would not stay for me, and who can wonder A. E. Housman He would not stay for me, and who can wonder? He would not stay for me to stand and gaze. I shook his hand, and tore my heart in sunder, And went with half my life about my ways.
23 Morning at the Window T. S. Eliot They are rattling breakfast plates in basement kitchens, And along the trampled edges of the street I am aware of the damp souls of housemaids Sprouting despondently at area gates. The brown waves of fog toss up to me Twisted faces from the bottom of the street, And tear from a passer-by with muddy skirts An aimless smile that hovers in the air And vanishes along the level of the roofs.
24 Spellbound Emily Brontë The night is darkening round me, The wild winds coldly blow; But a tyrant spell has bound me And I cannot, cannot go. The giant trees are bending Their bare boughs weighed with snow. And the storm is fast descending, And yet I cannot go. Clouds beyond clouds above me, Wastes beyond wastes below; But nothing drear can move me; I will not, cannot go.
25 Holy Sonnet 14 John Donne Batter my heart, three-personed God, for you As yet but knock, breathe, shine, and seek to mend; That I may rise, and stand, o erthrow me, and bend Your force to break, blow, burn, and make me new. I, like an usurped town, to another due, Labour to admit you, but Oh, to no end. Reason, your viceroy in me, me should defend, But is captived, and proves weak or untrue. Yet dearly I love you, and would be loved fain, But am betrothed unto your enemy: Divorce me, untie or break that knot again, Take me to you, imprison me, for I, Except you enthrall me, never shall be free, Nor ever chaste, except you ravish me.
26 Long Island Sound Emma Lazarus I see it as it looked one afternoon In August, by a fresh soft breeze o erblown. The swiftness of the tide, the light thereon, A far-off sail, white as a crescent moon. The shining waters with pale currents strewn, The quiet fishing-smacks, the Eastern cove, The semi-circle of its dark, green grove. The luminous grasses, and the merry sun In the grave sky; the sparkle far and wide, Laughter of unseen children, cheerful chirp Of crickets, and low lisp of rippling tide, Light summer clouds fantastical as sleep Changing unnoted while I gazed thereon. All these fair sounds and sights I made my own.
27 Wild Nights Wild Nights! Emliy Dickinson Wild Nights Wild Nights! Were I with thee Wild Nights should be Our luxury! Futile the winds To a heart in port Done with the compass Done with the chart! Rowing in Eden Ah, the sea! Might I moor Tonight In thee!
28 The Lake Isle of Innisfree W. B. Yeats I will arise and go now, and go to Innisfree, And a small cabin build there, of clay and wattles made: Nine bean-rows will I have there, a hive for the honey-bee; And live alone in the bee-loud glade. And I shall have some peace there, for peace comes dropping slow, Dropping from the veils of the morning to where the cricket sings; There midnight s all a glimmer, and noon a purple glow, And evening full of the linnet s wings. I will arise and go now, for always night and day I hear lake water lapping with low sounds by the shore; While I stand on the roadway, or on the pavements grey, I hear it in the deep heart s core.
29 The Good Moolly Cow [excerpt] Eliza Lee Follen Come! supper is ready; Come! boys and girls, now, For here is fresh milk From the good moolly cow. Have done with your fife, And your row de dow dow, And taste this sweet milk From the good moolly cow. When children are hungry, O, who can tell how They love the fresh milk From the good moolly cow! So, when you meet moolly, Just say, with a bow, Thank you for your milk, Mrs. Good Moolly Cow.
30 A Noiseless Patient Spider Walt Whitman A noiseless patient spider, I mark d where on a little promontory it stood isolated, Mark d how to explore the vacant vast surrounding, It launch d forth filament, filament, filament, out of itself, Ever unreeling them, ever tirelessly speeding them. And you O my soul where you stand, Surrounded, detached, in measureless oceans of space, Ceaselessly musing, venturing, throwing, seeking the spheres to connect them, Till the bridge you will need be form d, till the ductile anchor hold, Till the gossamer thread you fling catch somewhere, O my soul.
31 Fishmonger Marsden Hartley I have taken scales from off The cheeks of the moon. I have made fins from bluejays wings, I have made eyes from damsons in the shadow. I have taken flushes from the peachlips in the sun. From all these I have made a fish of heaven for you, Set it swimming on a young October sky. I sit on the bank of the stream and watch The grasses in amazement As they turn to ashy gold. Are the fishes from the rainbow Still beautiful to you, For whom they are made, For whom I have set them, Swimming?
32 Stopping by Woods on a Snowy Evening Robert Frost Whose woods these are I think I know. His house is in the village though; He will not see me stopping here To watch his woods fill up with snow. My little horse must think it queer To stop without a farmhouse near Between the woods and frozen lake The darkest evening of the year. He gives his harness bells a shake To ask if there is some mistake. The only other sound s the sweep Of easy wind and downy flake. The woods are lovely, dark and deep. But I have promises to keep, And miles to go before I sleep, And miles to go before I sleep.
33 Untitled Rudyard Kipling You mustn t swim till you re six weeks old, Or your head will be sunk by your heels; And summer gales and Killer Whales Are bad for baby seals. Are bad for baby seals, dear rat, As bad as bad can be. But splash and grow strong, And you can t be wrong, Child of the Open Sea!
34 Clouds Christina Rossetti White sheep, white sheep, On a blue hill, When the wind stops, You all stand still. When the wind blows, You walk away slow. White sheep, white sheep, Where do you go?
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Devotion NT330 CHILDREN S DEVOTIONS FOR THE WEEK OF: LESSON TITLE: Children of Light THEME: God wants us to walk as children of light. SCRIPTURE: Ephesians 5:1-18 Dear Parents Welcome to Bible Time for
presents The Two Sisters From "English Fairy Tales" by Flora Annie Steel Illustrations by Arthur Rackham - 1 - O nce upon a time there were two sisters who were as like each other as two peas in a pod;
Awana Clubs Cubbies Scope and Sequence APPLE ACRES ENTRANCE BOOKLET BEAR HUG A Parent Night; Cubbies Key Verse Memory Seed: 1 John 4:10: God loved us and sent His Son The Big Apple: God loves us very much!
Reading On The Move Poetry: Rhyme, Repetition, and Rhythm Rhyme is the repetition of similar sounds in two or more words. In poetry these words are usually at the end of a line and help create a certain
Stand Up and Shout It! Stand up and shout it if you love my Jesus, Stand up and shout it if you love my Lord, I want to know, oh, I want to know, do you love my Lord? Chorus: He s my rock, my sword, my
Why do we go to Adoration? Quotes on the Most Blessed Sacrament "The Eucharist is connected with the Passion. To make sure that we do not forget, Jesus gave us the Eucharist as a memorial of his love When
Jesus Calms the Storm Teacher Pep Talk: Sometimes in life, we feel as if we are on a little boat out in the middle of a great BIG storm. During those times it is important for us to remember that we serve
Seek the Lord while He may be found, call upon Him while He is near. (Isaiah 55:6) If you are a born-again child of Almighty God, God has given you the motivating force of right conduct and the power to
Whereas I was Blind, Now I See John 9: 1-11; 25 We all know that great hymn well: Amazing grace, how sweet the sound, that saved a wretch like me; I once was lost, but now I m found; was blind, but now
Second Grade Poetry Collection This set of poems belongs to Who Has Seen The Wind? BY CHRISTINA ROSSETTI Who has seen the wind? Neither I nor you: But when the leaves hang trembling, The wind is passing
Macbeth Act IV ACT IV SCENE I. A cavern. In the middle, a boiling cauldron.[thunder. Enter the witches, putting horrible things in their soup cauldron] FIRST WITCH Round about the cauldron go; In the poisoned
Activating Background Knowledge: Poetic Devices Device Definition Poetry Analysis Instructions 1. each line of the poem 2. Annotate for devices a. Imagery: identify the sense that is being activated b.