Henry Wadsworth Longfellow

(27 February 1807 – 24 March 1882 / Portland, Maine)

Henry Wadsworth Longfellow Poems

201. Song. (From The Spanish) 3/30/2010
202. The Warden Of The Cinque Ports. (Birds Of Passage. Flight The First) 3/30/2010
203. The Statue Over The Cathedral Door. (From The German Of Julius Mosen) 3/30/2010
204. Sonnet. On Mrs. Kemble's Readings From Shakespeare 3/30/2010
205. The Courtship Of Miles Standish 1/1/2004
206. Ultima Thule: My Cathedral 3/30/2010
207. Voices Of The Night : Flowers 3/30/2010
208. The Terrestrial Paradise. (From Dante. Purgatorio, Xxviii.) 3/30/2010
209. The Skeleton In Armor 1/3/2003
210. The Arsenal At Springfield 1/3/2003
211. Victor Galbraith. (Birds Of Passage. Flight The First) 3/30/2010
212. Virgil's First Eclogue 3/30/2010
213. Vittoria Colonna 3/30/2010
214. To My Brooklet. (From The French Of Ducis) 3/30/2010
215. To The Stork. (Armenian Popular Song, From The Prose Version Of Alishan) 3/30/2010
216. The Soul's Complaint Against The Body. (From The Anglo-Saxon) 3/30/2010
217. The Ladder Of St. Augustine. (Birds Of Passage. Flight The First) 3/30/2010
218. The Evening Star 1/1/2004
219. To Italy. (From Filicaja) 3/30/2010
220. Voices Of The Night : Prelude 3/30/2010
221. Pegasus in Pound 12/10/2015
222. To-Morrow (From The Spanish Of Lope De Vega) 3/30/2010
223. Ultima Thule: Elegiac 3/30/2010
224. Songo River. (Birds Of Passage. Flight The Fourth) 3/30/2010
225. Ultima Thule: Night 3/30/2010
226. Voices Of The Night : Footsteps Of Angels 3/30/2010
227. The Masque Of Pandora 3/30/2010
228. Earlier Poems : Burial Of The Minnisink 3/30/2010
229. Spring. (From The French Of Charles D'Orleans. Xv. Century) 3/30/2010
230. To The River Yvette. (Birds Of Passage. Flight The Fifth) 3/30/2010
231. To Cardinal Richelieu. (From Malherbe) 3/30/2010
232. Jeckoyva 3/30/2010
233. Sunrise On The Hills 12/31/2002
234. Voices Of The Night : The Reaper And The Flowers 3/30/2010
235. Flower-De-Luce: Divina Commedia 3/30/2010
236. Voices Of The Night : Hymn To The Night 3/30/2010
237. Rondel. (From The Duke Of Orleans) 3/30/2010
238. Song Of The Silent Land. (From The German Of Salis) 3/30/2010
239. Italian Scenery 3/30/2010
240. The Wave. (From The German Of Tiedge) 3/30/2010

Comments about Henry Wadsworth Longfellow

  • Daniel De Villa (1/19/2014 4:47:00 AM)

    He's my favorite poet. The Psalm of Life is one of my favorite poems and is also one of the first poems I read.

    77 person liked.
    100 person did not like.
  • Daniel De Villa (1/19/2014 4:47:00 AM)

    He's my favorite poet. The Psalm of Life is one of my favorite poems and is also one of the first poems I read.

  • Sj Holland Sj Holland (7/4/2013 5:42:00 PM)

    How sorrowful the story about Fanny's death and Longfellow's subsequent depression. He penned beautiful poetry while suffering emotionally long after her passing.

  • Calico Jack Calico Jack (4/20/2012 1:03:00 PM)

    Force rules the world still,
    Has ruled it, shall rule it;
    Meekness is weakness,
    Strength is triumphant,
    Over the whole earth
    Still is it Thor's-Day!

    from the Saga of King Olaf
    Henry Wadsworth Longfellow

    No its Friday!

  • Sam Jones (12/21/2009 9:44:00 AM)

    OMG! His poems r awesome, but i heard this poem called Sam Jones, Conqueror of the World! It's awesome. Read it and vote it a 10! ! !

  • Vikram Aarella - The Poem Shooter (5/18/2006 1:20:00 PM)

    I like W.Longfellow's poems, some of them are really good.

  • Shinobu Wray (6/18/2005 11:05:00 PM)

    I wonder if the song that neil diamond wrote has any connection between his last name

  • Sex Hamster (4/1/2005 1:51:00 PM)

    I love Henry Wadsworth Longfellow, his poems are so beautiful. They Rock! ! espesially 'the psalm of life'

Best Poem of Henry Wadsworth Longfellow

A Psalm Of Life

Tell me not, in mournful numbers,
Life is but an empty dream!
For the soul is dead that slumbers,
And things are not what they seem.

Life is real! Life is earnest!
And the grave is not its goal;
Dust thou art, to dust returnest,
Was not spoken of the soul.

Not enjoyment, and not sorrow,
Is our destined end or way;
But to act, that each to-morrow
Find us farther than to-day.

Art is long, and Time is fleeting,
And our hearts, though stout and brave,
Still, like muffled drums, are beating
Funeral marches to the grave.

In the ...

Read the full of A Psalm Of Life

Hiawatha's Fasting


You shall hear how Hiawatha
Prayed and fasted in the forest,
Not for greater skill in hunting,
Not for greater craft in fishing,
Not for triumphs in the battle,
And renown among the warriors,
But for profit of the people,
For advantage of the nations.

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