Oscar Wilde Poems
|81.||The True Knowledge||1/3/2003|
|83.||Roses And Rue||1/3/2003|
|84.||Holy Week At Genoa||1/3/2003|
|85.||The Grave Of Shelley||5/18/2001|
|88.||The Grave Of Keats||5/18/2001|
|90.||By The Arno||5/18/2001|
|91.||Sonnet To Liberty||5/18/2001|
|93.||To My Wife||1/3/2003|
|94.||The Harlot's House||1/3/2003|
|100.||In The Forest||1/3/2003|
|103.||Symphony In Yellow||1/3/2003|
|106.||Ava Maria Plena Gratia||5/18/2001|
|107.||The Ballad Of Reading Gaol||5/18/2001|
|109.||Flower Of Love||1/3/2003|
Two crowned Kings, and One that stood alone
With no green weight of laurels round his head,
But with sad eyes as one uncomforted,
And wearied with man's never-ceasing moan
For sins no bleating victim can atone,
And sweet long lips with tears and kisses fed.
Girt was he in a garment black and red,
And at his feet I marked a broken stone
Which sent up lilies, dove-like, to his knees.
Now at their sight, my heart being lit with flame,
I cried to Beatrice, 'Who are these? '
And she made answer, knowing well each name,
'AEschylos first, the second ...
THE Gods are dead: no longer do we bring
To grey-eyed Pallas crowns of olive-leaves!
Demeter's child no more hath tithe of sheaves,
And in the noon the careless shepherds sing,
For Pan is dead, and all the wantoning
By secret glade and devious haunt is o'er:
Young Hylas seeks the water-springs no more;
Great Pan is dead, and Mary's Son is King.