William Shakespeare
Warwickshire

Aubade

Rating: 3.2
HARK! hark! the lark at heaven's gate sings,
   And Phoebus 'gins arise,
His steeds to water at those springs
   On chaliced flowers that lies;
And winking Mary-buds begin
   To ope their golden eyes:
With everything that pretty bin,
   My lady sweet, arise!
   Arise, arise!
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COMMENTS
Fantone Mdala 11 May 2019
A work of art this is. Thanks for sharing the piece
2 0 Reply
Anonymous 02 February 2019
The poem was great thanks for sharing
2 1 Reply
Sunil 08 July 2018
This prom is very short but this prom is very nice
1 1 Reply
dat boi 28 May 2018
can somone explain this poem
1 1 Reply
Tanishq 26 May 2018
This poem is so good
2 2 Reply
Sylvaonyema Uba 11 April 2018
My lady is sweet, arise. NIcely written and well communicated with Excellent use of rhyme scheme. SYLVA-ONYEMA UBA
3 2 Reply
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0 2 Reply
Joshua Adeyemi 11 April 2017
Descriptive.....Arise, arise! ..... Thanks for sharing.
4 1 Reply
Indira Renganathan 14 November 2016
excellent aubade.. a very catchy beautiful nature poem- 10
4 2 Reply
Fabrizio Frosini 30 March 2016
the word Aubade comes from French 'albade', that is the feminine form of the Latin word 'albus' (alba) = dawn, and it refers to a song or instrumental composition concerning daybreak. - [from Wikipedia: ] An aubade is a morning love song (as opposed to a serenade, which is in the evening) , or a song or poem about lovers separating at dawn. It has also been defined as ''a song or instrumental composition concerning, accompanying, or evoking daybreak''.
33 4 Reply

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