Top 100 Poems About: COUPLET

In this page, poems on / about “couplet” are listed.
  • 1.
    Over The Rainbow

    The morning rays of the Sun cling
    On the upper bow of the Rainbow
    Emerge after a moment ‘s dusk
    Brown Pelicans and Western Gulls read more »

    Sulaiman Mohd Yusof
  • 2.
    Looking at the grinding stones - Dohas (Couplets) I

    Looking at the grinding stones, Kabir laments
    In the duel of wheels, nothing stays intact. read more »

  • 3.
    Couplets on Wit


    But our Great Turks in wit must reign alone
    And ill can bear a Brother on the Throne. read more »

    Alexander Pope
  • 4.
    ** WORDS **

    mere words,
    Mind’s birds.
    Alpha to omega, read more »

  • 5.
    Lines On Reading Too Many Poets

    Roses, rooted warm in earth,
    Bud in rhyme, another age;
    Lilies know a ghostly birth
    Strewn along a patterned page; read more »

    Dorothy Parker
  • 6.

    O why O why! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! -in that megalomaniac style
    Tried piggybanking in kleptomanical frame
    Words or arrows-were they verbatim?
    Why sought thee a frame read more »

  • 7.

    Slouching beside my parents
    A shabby shriveled bloke
    Wrapped himself in a rug worn
    Laden with a bulky bag torn read more »

    Nooruddeen Mathilakathveetil
  • 8.
    forget me not

    Forget-me-not, I felt how fair you be
    the pleasing mien of you still haunts my eyes
    though I must stay away from where love lies
    so many flies they make it hard to see read more »

    omar ibrahim
  • 9.
    Alankar(Decor) -87

    A Recipe(Uneven Couplet) -
    The uneven couplet is paired lines of different length
    rhymed or unrhymed, metered or unmetered. read more »

    Indira Renganathan
  • 10.
    ! ...Dont Tell THe World! (Sonnet)

    This Sonnet is in the popular Petrarchan Form

    I behold thy love as beautiful thing,
    In my wrecked heart, a pleasure garden, read more »

    Seema Aarella
  • 11.
    0243 The Sonnet

    Why is this sonnet form so dear to me?
    this silent cloister of the singing heart
    where I may be myself in sanctity
    yet meet beloved strangers there in art; read more »

    Michael Shepherd
  • 12.
    Epilogue to Agamemnon

    Our bard, to modern epilogue a foe,
    Thinks such mean mirth but deadens generous woe;
    Dispels in idle air the moral sigh, read more »

    James Thomson
[Hata Bildir]