Love Through The Ages- Poetry

HideShow resource information
View mindmap
  • Love Through The Ages- Poetry
    • 'Andrea del Satro' Robert Browning
      • 'You called me and i came home to your heart'
      • 'Your soft hand is a woman itself, and mine the mans bare breast she curls inside'
      • 'Must you go? That cousin here again? He waits outside?'
      • 'My face, my moon, my everybodys moon, which everybody looks on and calls his'
      • 'Love does that please you? Ah but what does he? The Cousin!'
    • 'Porphyria's Lover' Robert Browning
      • 'From pride and vainer ties dissever and give herself to me forever'
      • 'I knew Porphyria worshipped me at last'
      • 'Made her smooth white shoulder bare'
      • 'That moment she was mine, mine fair'
    • 'My Last Duchess' Robert Browning
      • 'But who else passed without much the same smile?'
      • 'Her looks went everywhere'
      • 'I gave commands, the  all smiles stopped together'
      • 'too easily impressed; she liked whateer she looked on'
    • 'The Laboratory' Robert Browning
      • 'They believe my tears flow'
      • 'And her breast and her arms and her hands, should drop dead!'
      • 'He is sure to remember her dying face'
    • 'Mariana' Tennyson
      • 'I am aweary, I am aweary, i would that i were dead!'
      • 'He Cometh not!'
      • 'Her tears fell with the dews at even; her tears fell ere the dews were dried'
      • 'The shadow of a poplar fell'
    • 'Mrs Quasimodo' Duffy
      • 'I felt a thump of confidence, a recognition like a struck match in my head'
      • 'He fucked me under the gaping stricken bells until i wept'
      • 'Because its better, isnt it, to be well formed, better to be slim, be slight'
      • 'but not betrayed. Not driven to an ecstasy of loathing yourself'
    • 'Pygmalion's Bride' Duffy
      • 'He kissed my cool stone lips. I lay still.'
      • 'He ran his clammy hands along my limbs'
      • 'Blunt endearments, what hed do and how. His words were terrible'
    • 'Queen Herod' Duffy
      • '"No man' I swore 'will ever make her shed one tear'"
      • 'Splayed that night below Herod's fusty bulk'
      • 'We wade through blood for our sleeping girls. We have daggers for eyes.'
    • 'Anne Hathaway' Duffy
      • 'My lovers words were shooting stars which fell to the earth as kisses on these lips'
      • 'His touch a verb dancing in the centre of a noun'
      • 'Romance and Drama played by touch, by scent, by taste'
      • 'I hold him in the casket of my widows head'
    • 'Do not stand by my grave and weep' Mary Elizabeth Frye
      • 'Do not stand by my grave and cry, i am not there, i did not die'
      • 'I am a thousand winds that blow, i am diamond glints on snow'
    • 'Remember' Christina Rossetti
      • 'Gone far away in to the silent land'
      • 'Better by far you should forget and smile than that you should remember and be sad'
    • 'Stop all the Clocks' WH Auden
      • 'He was my North, my South, my East and West,  my working week and Sunday rest'
      • 'I thought that love would last forever, i was wrong'
      • 'For nothing now can ever come to any good'
    • 'Manhunt' Simon Armitage
      • 'Only then would he let me trace the frozen river which ran through his face'
    • 'Hour' Duffy
      • 'Love's Time's beggar'
      • Time slows, for here we are millionaires, backhanding the night'
      • 'Time hates Love, wants Love poor'
    • 'Quickdraw' Duffy
      • 'You ring, quickdraw, your voice a pellet in my ear'
    • 'Sonnet 116' Shakespeare
      • 'Love is not love which alters when it alteration finds'
      • 'Love alters not with his brief hours and weeks'
    • 'Sonnet 43' Barret Browning
      • 'I love thee with the depth and breadth and height'
      • 'And if God choose, i shall but love thee better after death'
    • 'The Farmers Bride' Charlotte Mew
      • 'Three summers since i chose my maid, too young perhaps'
      • 'she turned afraid of love and me and all things human'
      • 'she sleeps up in the attic there, alone, poor maid'
    • 'Don Juan' Byron
      • 'Love and Marriage can rarely combine'
      • 'Sharpened from it hugh celestial flavour to a very homely household savour'
      • 'Passion in a lover's glorious but in a husband is pronounced uxurious'
      • 'Men grow ashamed of being so fond'
      • 'Both are tied till one shall have expired'
      • 'All comedies are ended by a marrage'

Comments

No comments have yet been made

Similar English Literature resources:

See all English Literature resources »See all Love through the ages resources »