Crossword clues for poem
- Whitman sampler?
- A composition written in metrical feet forming rhythmical lines
- "Odyssey," for one"
- Plath gem
- Mona Van Duyn creation
- Tennyson product
- "Ulalume," e.g.
- Wilbur work
- Auden offering
- Rhapsody, e.g.
- Haiku, e.g.
- It has many feet
- Cowper creation
- Anne Sexton creation
- Rondelet or roundel
- "Lamia" is one
- This helped save Old Ironsides
- Idyl or sonnet
- Christina Rossetti's "Up-Hill," e.g.
- Skald's opus
- Tone ___
- Rondel, e.g.
- Keats output
- "Thanatopsis," e.g.
- Ninth word of "Trees"
- Ode, e.g.
- Wilbur product
- James Merrill product
- "Patterns" or "Birches"
- Quatrain container
- H.D. offering
- Laureate's product
- Bard's product
- Houseman product
- Pentastich, e.g.
- Meter man's offering
- Lay, e.g.
- Limerick, e.g.
- Sonnet, e.g.
- Fancy foot work?
- It may scan
- Greeting card feature, often
- Collection of staves
- Robert Frost writing
- Field work
- "A ___ should not mean / But be": MacLeish
- Burns writing
- Ode or haiku
- "Jabberwocky," for one
- Frost lines
- Elegy, e.g.
- Prior work
- Pound piece
- Work with feet
- Feature of many a sympathy card
- Pope's work
- "A Dream Within a Dream," e.g.
- Stressful work?
- Robert Frost piece
- Hallmark card text, often
- Ditty, e.g.
- Masters piece
- Gray lines
- It may be measured by a meter
- Limerick or sonnet
- It has feet in a line
- Scanning work, often
- It's never finished, only abandoned, per Paul ValГ©ry
- Something to scan
- Gray piece
- 46-Down, for one
- Offering in The New Yorker
- "A ___ should not mean / But be": Archibald MacLeish
Longman Dictionary of Contemporary English
The Collaborative International Dictionary
Poem \Po"em\, n. [L. po["e]ma, Gr. ?, fr. ? to make, to compose, to write, especially in verse: cf. F. po["e]me.]
A metrical composition; a composition in verse written in certain measures, whether in blank verse or in rhyme, and characterized by imagination and poetic diction; -- contradistinguished from prose; as, the poems of Homer or of Milton.
A composition, not in verse, of which the language is highly imaginative or impassioned; as, a prose poem; the poems of Ossian.
Douglas Harper's Etymology Dictionary
1540s (replacing poesy in this sense), from Middle French poème (14c.), from Latin poema "composition in verse, poetry," from Greek poema "fiction, poetical work," literally "thing made or created," early variant of poiema, from poein, poiein, "to make or compose" (see poet). Spelling pome, representing an ignorant pronunciation, is attested from 1856.
n. A literary piece written in verse.
n. a composition written in metrical feet forming rhythmical lines [syn: verse form]
Poem is an album released by Canadian industrial/electronic music group Delerium in 2000.
"Innocente," "Underwater," and "Aria" have music videos.
"Poem" is a song by the band Taproot and the lead single from their second major label album, Welcome. It was released in 2002 and met with the highest success of any Taproot single, reaching #5 on the Billboard Mainstream Rock Tracks. The track, as well as its music video, were heavily played throughout the several months following its release.
A poem is a form of literary art in which language is used for its aesthetic and evocative qualities.
Poem may also refer to:
- Poem (album), a 2000 album by Canadian industrial/electronic music group Delerium
- "Poem" (song), a 2002 song by nu metal band Taproot
- "PerOral Endoscopic Myotomy" (medicine), a special surgery technique using endoscopy to operate inside the alimentary canal
- The Poem, a screenplay by Dawn Fields Wise about Lynchburg poet Bransford Vawter
Usage examples of "poem".
The book contained forty-two poems by such writers as Gemma Files, Charlee Jacob, Mark McLaughlin, Peter Crowther, Bruce Boston, Tom Piccirilli and others, along with a Foreword by John Rose, an Introduction from Phyllis Gotlieb and an Afterword by James Morrow.
Containing Paradise Lost, Paradise Regained, Samson Agonistes, and his poems on several occasions.
You used ahimsa as a weapon to make the poet let you recite the poem, and now the poet is dead.
To this Sirin would contribute poems, riddles, crossword puzzles, and probably some of its unsigned anagrams, logogriphs, meta-grams.
After that, he made a series of aphoristic comments which some have taken to be poems, and other have taken to be seeds for future scientific research.
Whether it be the understanding of a plant, an animal, a city, a picture, a poem, an historical event, an arithmetical problem, or a scientific experiment, the process is always the same.
With her whole being, Aunty Em wanted to recite her poem at the banquet.
The prose of Saikaku, the puppet plays of Chikamatsu, and the poems of Basho were resuscitated, annotated, and made available to a wide reading public.
And above all the caravanners from Basilica, with their strange songs and seeds, images in glass and cunning tools, impossible fabrics that changed colors with the hours of the day, and their poems and stories that taught the Sotchitsiya how wise and refined men and women spoke and thought and dreamed and lived.
She got down Ariosto and began to read to me the adventure of Ricciardetto with Fiordespina, an episode which gives its beauty to the twenty-ninth canto of that beautiful poem which I knew by heart.
He offered to read to me a poem of his own composition, but, feeling that my eyes would not keep open, I begged he would excuse me and postpone the reading until the following day.
Had he not in his bureau a manuscript treatise on the relations of art and morals which, when he re-read it, astounded him by its acumen and wit, and a manuscript poem on the doings of Cardinal Beatoun which he could not honestly deem inferior to the belauded verse of Mr Walter Scott!
The truth about Bibbs was in the poem which Edith had adopted: he had so thoroughly formed the over-sensitive habit of hiding his feelings that no doubt he had forgotten--by this time--where he had put some of them, especially those which concerned himself.
He clearly saw a first edition of the damned poem with title page a horrid mixture of typefaces, fat ill-drawn nymphs on it, a round chop which said Bibliotheca Somethingorother.
Then someone suggested: why not put the poem into booklet form as a free gift of Ward customers the following Christmas?