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  • 109.
    An Elegie. Princesse Katherine Borne, Christened, Buried, In One Day

    You, that can haply mixe your joyes with cries,
    And weave white Ios with black Elegies,
    Can caroll out a dirge, and in one breath
    Sing to the tune either of life, or death;
    You, that can weepe the gladnesse of the spheres,
    And pen a hymne, in stead of inke, with teares;
    Here, here your unproportion'd wit let fall,
    To celebrate this new-borne funerall,
    And greete that little greatnesse, which from th' wombe
    Dropt both a load to th' cradle and the tombe.

    Bright soule! teach us, to warble with what feet
    Thy swathing linnen and thy winding sheet,
    Weepe, or shout forth that fonts solemnitie,
    Which at once christn'd and buried thee,
    And change our shriller passions with that sound,
    First told thee into th' ayre, then to the ground.

    Ah, wert thou borne for this? only to call
    The King and Queen guests to your buriall!
    To bid good night, your day not yet begun,
    And shew a setting, ere a rising sun!

    Or wouldst thou have thy life a martyrdom?
    Dye in the act of thy religion,
    Fit, excellently, innocently good,
    First sealing it with water, then thy blood?
    As when on blazing wings a blest man sores,
    And having past to God through fiery dores,
    Straight 's roab'd with flames, when the same element,
    Which was his shame, proves now his ornament;
    Oh, how he hast'ned death, burn't to be fryed,
    Kill'd twice with each delay, till deified.
    So swift hath been thy race, so full of flight,
    Like him condemn'd, ev'n aged with a night,
    Cutting all lets with clouds, as if th' hadst been
    Like angels plum'd, and borne a Cherubin.

    Or, in your journey towards heav'n, say,
    Tooke you the world a little in your way?
    Saw'st and dislik'st its vaine pompe, then didst flye
    Up for eternall glories to the skye?
    Like a religious ambitious one,
    Aspiredst for the everlasting crowne?

    Ah! holy traytour to your brother prince,
    Rob'd of his birth-right and preheminence!
    Could you ascend yon' chaire of state e're him,
    And snatch from th' heire the starry diadem?
    Making your honours now as much uneven,
    As gods on earth are lesse then saints in heav'n.

    Triumph! sing triumphs, then! Oh, put on all
    Your richest lookes, drest for this festivall!
    Thoughts full of ravisht reverence, with eyes
    So fixt, as when a saint we canonize;
    Clap wings with Seraphins before the throne
    At this eternall coronation,
    And teach your soules new mirth, such as may be
    Worthy this birth-day to divinity.

    But ah! these blast your feasts, the jubilies
    We send you up are sad, as were our cries,
    And of true joy we can expresse no more
    Thus crown'd, then when we buried thee before.

    Princesse in heav'n, forgivenes! whilst we
    Resigne our office to the HIERARCHY. read more »

  • 110.
    The Prison Bell

    Hark to the bell of sorrow! - 'tis awak'ning up again
    Each broken spirit from its brief forgetfulness of pain.
    Its sad sound seems to me to be a deathwail from the past,
    An elegy for buried joys too pure and bright to last. read more »

  • 111.
    New Year's Eve Midnight

    There is excitement in the air
    Hearts are bubbling with joy and light
    We feel the Death that is near
    And we sit in wait wit smiles wide and bright. read more »

  • 112.
    Join Me In Suicide

    Where the sun sets and the moon rises,
    I will meet you there at night fall
    To create pandemonium one last time
    But tonight will never be forgotten read more »

  • 113.
    On the Death of a Cat

    Who shall tell the lady's grief
    When her Cat was past relief?
    Who shall number the hot tears
    Shed o'er her, beloved for years? read more »

  • 114.

    White is the wold, and ghostly
    The dank and leafless trees; read more »

  • 115.
    a bartender's good-night (part 1)

    Sad bar
    each night a collection of poems more & more tipsy

    sensual female tongues at the board meeting here read more »

  • 116.
    Menage (Inspired by Fogglethorpe) !

    I guess there’s something more to say
    So let me start with Thomas Gray

    In his times a well-known bard read more »

  • 117.
    The River~

    Pine river snakes itself through the hills
    An unappealing stretch of dried beds and rock
    Drought infested-near dry to the bone
    A terminal slow death upon Mother Nature's clock; read more »

  • 118.
    The Consumptive

    The stars, the fields, will know him never-
    his friends, his trees, the restless swerving sea. read more »

  • 119.
    On The Yong Baronett Portman Dying Of An Impostume In's Head

    Is Death so cunning now that all her blowe
    Aymes at the heade? Doth now her wary Bowe
    Make surer worke than heertofore? The steele
    Slew warlike heroes onely in the heele. read more »

  • 120.
    On The Death Of Mr. Viner

    Is Viner Dead? and shall each Muse become
    Silent as Death, and as his Musick Dumb?
    Shall he depart without a poet's Praise, read more »

New Elegy Poems

  1. 9th November,2014 On the death of Dr Myl.., Chukwuemeka Okonkwo
  2. Butterflies, Fawziyya Abu Khalid
  3. Checkmate And Die, BrokenHeartPheko Motaung
  4. Elegy For Pain, Emmanuel George Cefai
  5. The Role Of Elegy, Mary Jo Bang
  6. Quatrain on the cusp, michael oliver
  7. O My Heart’s Baby-Proud!, Aftab Alam
  8. The dead claims more entourage, Meshack Dasco
  9. Elegy, oskar hansen
  10. Summary, Adeeb Kamal Ad-Deen
  11. Searching, Pierre Rausch
  12. Haiku Rest In Peace, Jonathan ROBIN
  13. ASPHYXIA, Satish Verma
  14. Legends, Elegies, Pleasures And Norma Jean, MacGregor Tagliaferro
  15. Live the Art, Rijad Islamovic
  16. Der Einfall, Remaining Light In Duino, Warren Falcon
  17. Autumn Music, Reason A. Poteet
  18. Bird, Bharat Mehru
  19. Denial, Michael Nikoletseas
  20. Queen of my heart., samuel aziekwe
  21. Détente, Jonathan ROBIN
  22. Elegy on Jigar Moradabadi, Aziz Ahmad 'Aziz Moradabadi'
  23. Helen Of Troy, Buddy Bee Anthony
  24. Poem, Marvin Brato Sr
  25. The Poet, Kenneth Umunna
  26. Elegy to a Kurdish father, Leo Briones
  27. Fading tale, lucius ndimele
  28. bonne nuit, Desmond Blaine
  29. March, Kevin East
  30. divine perception of a broken mind, Desmond Blaine
  31. What Possibilities!, Daniel Trevelyn Joseph
  32. for those who wish to die younger..., RIC S. BASTASA
  33. the green grass of your home..., RIC S. BASTASA
  34. DEATH, Rasaq Malik
  35. The Death of Love 3, Edmund Calleja
  36. Stand And Watch, Naveed Akram
  37. Lethal love, Marcus McKinley
  38. SHadowings, Samuel Greenberg
  39. An Elegy Of The Earth, Muhammad Shanazar
  40. Elegy, Randy Resh
  41. ... In the silent wind, Priyanka Bhowmick
  42. The World Outside My WIndow, Claudia Krizay
  43. there is this pain..., RIC S. BASTASA
  44. SMELL OF NOTHING, Satish Verma
  45. measuring his life, RIC S. BASTASA
  46. you must understand the mockingbird, RIC S. BASTASA
  47. Her Eyes Are Bluebells Now, Richard Le Gallienne
  48. Lines, Samuel Johnson
  49. The Three Poets, Ezra Pound
  50. a bartender's good-night (part 1), Mikael Ejdemyr
  51. Structure, tim woodhouse
  52. Chidioch Tichborne (1558-1586), Francis Duggan
  54. Nosratollah Masoudi, azadeh Davachi
  55. Night, Onyenankeya Nzubejah
  56. Margrit's Words....Addressing Jim, James B. Earley
  57. Rwandan Elegy, Ross DixPeek
  58. NIGHT…., Elorm Dogbo
  59. My love, Lazarus Knix
  60. along the busy streets of the 6th avenue, Franciel John Doe
  61. Moods of the Macabre, Titus Llewellyn
  62. Elegy of a poet, Sandesh Shinde
  63. An Elegy, Dr Kamran Haider Bukhari
  64. * * * The Swallow, Tsira Gogeshvili
  65. Élégie pour les papillons, Ahmad Shiddiqi
  66. Elegy In A Flower Garden, Eddie Roa
  67. sri lankan soldiers, nuwan silva
  68. There's no stopping true love, Waqas Naeem
  69. Death Of A Crow, Suchoon Mo_
  70. elegy of ages, Sakura Tomoko
  71. Horrific News (on the death of a Friend), MAGNUS AMUDI
  72. Rilke's First Duino Elegy, rewritten for.., Rob Dyer
  73. Soad, Saleh Badrah
  74. EQUILIBRIUM: PART III, Gregory Wm. Gunn
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