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  • 49.
    Little Red Riding Hood and the Wolf

    As soon as Wolf began to feel
    That he would like a decent meal,
    He went and knocked on Grandma's door.
    When Grandma opened it, she saw
    The sharp white teeth, the horrid grin,
    And Wolfie said, 'May I come in?'
    Poor Grandmamma was terrified,
    'He's going to eat me up!' she cried.
    And she was absolutely right.
    He ate her up in one big bite.
    But Grandmamma was small and tough,
    And Wolfie wailed, 'That's not enough!
    I haven't yet begun to feel
    That I have had a decent meal!'
    He ran around the kitchen yelping,
    'I've got to have a second helping!'

    Then added with a frightful leer,
    'I'm therefore going to wait right here
    Till Little Miss Red Riding Hood
    Comes home from walking in the wood.'

    He quickly put on Grandma's clothes,
    (Of course he hadn't eaten those).
    He dressed himself in coat and hat.
    He put on shoes, and after that,
    He even brushed and curled his hair,
    Then sat himself in Grandma's chair.

    In came the little girl in red.
    She stopped. She stared. And then she said,
    'What great big ears you have, Grandma.'
    'All the better to hear you with,'
    the Wolf replied.
    'What great big eyes you have, Grandma.'
    said Little Red Riding Hood.
    'All the better to see you with,'
    the Wolf replied.
    He sat there watching her and smiled.
    He thought, I'm going to eat this child.
    Compared with her old Grandmamma,
    She's going to taste like caviar.

    Then Little Red Riding Hood said, '
    But Grandma, what a lovely great big
    furry coat you have on.'

    'That's wrong!' cried Wolf.
    'Have you forgot
    To tell me what BIG TEETH I've got?
    Ah well, no matter what you say,
    I'm going to eat you anyway.'

    The small girl smiles. One eyelid flickers.
    She whips a pistol from her knickers.
    She aims it at the creature's head,
    And bang bang bang, she shoots him dead.

    A few weeks later, in the wood,
    I came across Miss Riding Hood.
    But what a change! No cloak of red,
    No silly hood upon her head.
    She said, 'Hello, and do please note
    My lovely furry wolfskin coat.' read more »

  • 50.
    The Indian Serenade

    I arise from dreams of thee
    In the first sweet sleep of night,
    When the winds are breathing low,
    And the stars are shining bright read more »

  • 51.

    Oh, I have tried to laugh the pain away,
    Let new flames brush my love-springs like a feather.
    But the old fever seizes me to-day,
    As sickness grips a soul in wretched weather. read more »

  • 52.
    The Living Torch

    Those lit eyes go before me, in full view,
    (Some cunning angel magnetised their light) -
    Heavenly twins, yet my own brothers too,
    Shaking their diamond blaze into my sight. read more »

  • 53.
    The world is too much with us; late and soon

    The world is too much with us; late and soon,
    Getting and spending, we lay waste our powers:
    Little we see in Nature that is ours;
    We have given our hearts away, a sordid boon! read more »

  • 54.
    The Silken Tent

    She is as in a field a silken tent
    At midday when the sunny summer breeze
    Has dried the dew and all its ropes relent,
    So that in guys it gently sways at ease, read more »

  • 55.
    A Draught Of Sunshine

    Hence Burgundy, Claret, and Port,
    Away with old Hock and madeira,
    Too earthly ye are for my sport;
    There's a beverage brighter and clearer. read more »

  • 56.
    Fire in the Heavens

    Fire in the heavens, and fire along the hills,
    and fire made solid in the flinty stone,
    thick-mass'd or scatter'd pebble, fire that fills
    the breathless hour that lives in fire alone. read more »

  • 57.
    How Soon Hath Time

    How soon hath Time, the subtle thief of youth,
    Stoln on his wing my three and twentieth year!
    My hasting days fly on wtih full career,
    But my late spring no bud or blossom shew'th. read more »

  • 58.
    Summer's Last Will and Testament (excerpt)

    Spring, the sweet spring, is the year's pleasant king,
    Then blooms each thing, then maids dance in a ring,
    Cold doth not sting, the pretty birds do sing:
    Cuckoo, jug-jug, pu-we, to-witta-woo! read more »

  • 59.
    Femmes Damnées

    Like pensive cattle, lying on the sands,
    they turn their eyes towards the sea’s far hills,
    and, feet searching each other’s, touching hands, read more »

  • 60.
    The Moon, Offended

    Oh moon our fathers worshipped, their love discreet,
    from the blue country’s heights where the bright seraglio, read more »

New Sonnet Poems

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  2. The Sonnet, michael walker
  3. Uncouth Things, Joseph Skipsey
  4. Full Term, Leaking Pen
  5. I Sonnet You, Ima Ryma
  6. The murder most foul, Aniruddha Pathak
  7. What a decade can do to her demeanour, Aniruddha Pathak
  8. When Milton’s sonnets sing, Aniruddha Pathak
  9. Alankar(Decor) -168, Indira Renganathan
  10. Alankar (Decor) -166, Indira Renganathan
  11. Shakespeare Sonnet Da Vinci Codes, Joe Wocoski
  12. Shakespeare Sonnet Number Fumbles, Joe Wocoski
  13. Sonnet 66: On Sonnets, David Wood
  14. Acrostic Sonnet On The Sonnets On The So.., Jonathan ROBIN
  15. Nice And Sweet (Mirrored Hourglass), Dorian Petersen Potter
  16. Exploring Happiness #43- Work of Art, June Stepansky
  17. Rain, Andrew Hamm
  18. Sonneteer, Ima Ryma
  19. A Love Assonance (A Valentine Poem), Linda Neill Poet Digter
  20. Whatso might happen happens still, Aniruddha Pathak
  21. Fourteen beautiful birds on wings, Aniruddha Pathak
  22. Joy is the way, Aniruddha Pathak
  23. O to live and let go, Aniruddha Pathak
  24. Alankar (Decor) -19, Indira Renganathan
  25. My loves sonnet, Matthew Holloway
  26. Alankar (Decor) -12, Indira Renganathan
  27. forget-me-not, Igor Grey Balatsky
  28. Alankar (Decor) -10, Indira Renganathan
  29. Alankar (Decor) -9, Indira Renganathan
  30. Alankar (Decor) -7, Indira Renganathan
  31. This Sonnet Is Meant To Die, Miroslava Odalovic
  32. Life's A Sonnet, Onalethuso Petruss Ntema
  33. 'A sonnet for lovers', Michael Micmac Mccrory
  34. Spring (in answer to Gerard Manley Hopki.., Gert Strydom
  35. True Structure of the Sonnet Should Be O.., Capel Lofft
  36. A Wreath Of Sonnets (1/14), France Preseren
  37. Senseless, Michael Hylton
  38. Decision, Udiah (witness to Yah)
  39. Happenstance, Udiah (witness to Yah)
  40. Wife to Be (Petrarchan Sonnet), Mark R Slaughter
  41. A Stockman's Passing., David J Delaney
  42. Rose Leaves, Henry Austin Dobson
  43. The Poet And The Baby, Paul Laurence Dunbar
  44. Sonnets Are Full Of Love, Christina Georgina Rossetti
  45. A SONNET ON SUBASH, Ramesh Iyengar
  46. Operatic omelette, George BernardBloodyShaw
  47. The Poet, Brian Swaine
  48. Sonnet Cycle to M C after W S Sonnets CX.., Jonathan ROBIN
  49. Sonnet Cycle to M C after William Shakes.., Jonathan ROBIN
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  51. Coffee - haiku-, ray Schreiber
  52. I miss you, Fabrice Wonga
  53. Diversity for Friend Leslie, ivor or ivor.e hogg
  54. Anti-Sonnet, C Richard Miles
  55. First sonnet, Brianna Perreira
  56. The Sonnet In Old Age, Shalom Freedman
  57. MY SONNET TO THE NIGHT, Aldo Kraas
  58. The Sonnet, C Richard Miles
  59. ! ...Dont Tell THe World! (Sonnet), Seema Aarella
  60. Sonnet of Love, hammadh zareer
  61. Evolution, ivor or ivor.e hogg
  62. Sonnet LX - Variations In Imitation - af.., Jonathan ROBIN
  63. Sonnet, Roman Nikolaev
  64. In Praise of a Sonnet, C H Sund
  65. Me Shakespeare, Amera Andersen
  66. The Wall, Amera Andersen
  67. Sonnet Cakes, Irene C S ClarkHogg
  68. Golden Days, Teresa Dearing
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  71. A Sonnet Plea to the New Year, Dr. Tulsi Hanumanthu
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  73. still writes, casandra jacobs
  74. Sonnet #1, Vi Lanflagle
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