September Poems - Poems For September

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Composed Upon Westminster Bridge, September 3, 1802 - Poem by William Wordsworth

Earth has not anything to show more fair:
Dull would he be of soul who could pass by
A sight so touching in its majesty:
This City now doth, like a garment, wear
The beauty of the morning; silent, bare,
Ships, towers, domes, theatres, and temples lie
Open unto the fields, and to the sky;
All bright and glittering in the smokeless air.
Never did sun more beautifully steep
In his first splendour, valley, rock, or hill;
Ne'er saw I, never felt, a calm so deep!
The river glideth at his own sweet will:
Dear God! the very houses seem asleep;
And all that mighty heart is lying still!

Comments about Composed Upon Westminster Bridge, September 3, 1802 by William Wordsworth

  • John Agandin 10/25/2019 10:48:00 AM

    Here is a poem worthy of attention and appreciation. The greatest of nature poets! Reply

    1 person liked.
    0 person did not like.
  • Kamau 9/5/2018 3:25:00 PM

    Kitale Reply

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  • Charlotte 8/22/2018 9:27:00 AM

    I don't know who is reading this but this person needs to learn how to read a poem and to vary her voice. Sadly it spoilt it for me. Reply

    Calendary (9/7/2019 9:52:00 PM)

    It's a robot, silly. A text-to-speech program.

    0 person liked.
    2 person did not like.
  • Amanda 6/13/2018 6:20:00 PM

    Type of a poem Reply

    1 person liked.
    1 person did not like.
  • Edward Kofi Louis 3/17/2016 8:28:00 AM

    The beauty of the morning. Nice work. Reply

    7 person liked.
    0 person did not like.
  • Andrew Hoellering 4/28/2009 11:15:00 PM

    The sonnet’s octave is a minute description of the early morning scene that unfolds before the poet’s eyes; the sestet his reflections on the impact of what is being described. Because of its graphic details the poem manages to be both objective and personal; meaning it is both visually vivid and true to Wordsworth’s feelings, which he enables us to share.
    As in all great poetry, the soundscape is vital and it is clearly written to be read aloud. The opening three and last two lines describe the impact of the scene; the rest picture in detail on what the poet’s feeling response is based.
    We are forced to stress ‘Open’(line seven) which is implicitly opposed to concealed; what you see is what you get, and the dancing vowel sounds in ‘ all bright and glittering in the smokeless air’ confirm Wordsworth’s delight in the scene he is silently witnessing. The simile ‘like a garment’ is likewise brilliant, suggesting the closeness of the beauty he describes both to the city and the morning.
    The repetition of ‘never’and ‘n’er’ again emphasises that impact, and the line, ‘Dear God, the very houses seem asleep’ is an exclamation that seems to escape the poet despite himself.
    The last line, ‘And all that mighty heart is lying still’ is again tremendous, for we know the city will be waking up shortly and pulsing into life.

    8.6/10? You must be joking!
    Reply

    41 person liked.
    7 person did not like.
September Poems
  1. 1. Composed Upon Westminster Bridge, Septem..
    William Wordsworth
  2. 2. On An Apple-Ripe September Morning
    Patrick Kavanagh
  3. 3. Elegy In April And September
    Wilfred Owen
  4. 4. September
    Helen Hunt Jackson
  5. 5. September On Jessore Road
    Allen Ginsberg
  6. 6. The Eighth Of September
    Pablo Neruda
  7. 7. A Calendar Of Sonnets: September
    Helen Hunt Jackson
  8. 8. September Song
    Geoffrey Hill
  9. 9. September, The First Day Of School
    Howard Nemerov
  10. 10. September
    William Butler Yeats
  11. 11. [month Of] September
    Hilaire Belloc
  12. 12. Late September
    Charles Simic
  13. 13. September 1961
    Denise Levertov
  14. 14. Nimrod In September
    Siegfried Sassoon
  15. 15. September, 1819
    William Wordsworth
  16. 16. The Day Is A Poem (September 19, 1939)
    Robinson Jeffers
  17. 17. April In September
    Katharine Lee Bates
  18. 18. September 1, 1802
    William Wordsworth
  19. 19. September, 1918
    Amy Lowell
  20. 20. 21st September 1870
    Charles Kingsley
  21. 21. September Changes
    Jessica Millsaps
  22. 22. September Midnight
    Sara Teasdale
  23. 23. September
    Lucy Maud Montgomery
  24. 24. Amsterdam, September 1939
    William Ewart Gladstone Louw
  25. 25. September 1815
    William Wordsworth
  26. 26. Wednesday Never Came (For September 11th..
    Scarlett Treat
  27. 27. The September Gale
    Oliver Wendell Holmes
  28. 28. News Report, September 1991
    Denise Levertov
  29. 29. The Shepherd's Calendar - September
    John Clare
  30. 30. In September
    Amy Levy
  31. 31. September
    Linda Ori
  32. 32. The Golden Wedding Of Sterling And Sarah..
    Sidney Lanier
  33. 33. A Book Of Strife In The Form Of The Diar..
    George MacDonald
  34. 34. The Halt Before Rome--September 1867
    Algernon Charles Swinburne
  35. 35. September
    Archibald Lampman
  36. 36. The September Rose
    Afanasy Afanasyevich Fet
  37. 37. The Shepheardes Calender: September
    Edmund Spenser
  38. 38. Late September
    Amy Lowell
  39. 39. Simply September
    David Kowalczyk
  40. 40. Come September, Come Now.
    s./j. goldner
  41. 41. September In Australia
    Henry Kendall
  42. 42. ' [ Early September ] '
    Ency Bearis
  43. 43. September Comes
    Daniel Brick
  44. 44. *935 Sapphire Birthstone Of September
    John Knight
  45. 45. On This September 21
    Dinesan Madathil
  46. 46. September
    Theodora (Theo) Onken
  47. 47. In September
    Roderic Quinn
  48. 48. September 22
    David Lehman
  49. 49. Jeffries Wyman Died September 4, 1874.
    James Russell Lowell
  50. 50. September 11 (See New Revision)
    William F Dougherty

New September Poems

  1. The Rainy Month Of September, Dennis Spilchuk
  2. Again It Is September By Jessie Redmon F.., Ravi Kopra
  3. September Full Corn Moon...., Sylvia Frances Chan
  4. De Volle Mais Maan...., Sylvia Frances Chan
  5. That September Rain, Dorsey Baker
  6. September Book Of The Dead, Bulent Karaalioglu
  7. School Lunch, Richard D Remler
  8. Maldon On A September Night, Francis Duggan
  9. Shadows Fall Distant, Kurt Philip Behm
  10. September Eleven, Chan Mongol

September Poems

  1. September

    1 The golden-rod is yellow; 2 The corn is turning brown; 3 The trees in apple orchards 4 With fruit are bending down. 5 The gentian's bluest fringes 6 Are curling in the sun; 7 In dusty pods the milkweed 8 Its hidden silk has spun. 9 The sedges flaunt their harvest, 10 In every meadow nook; 11 And asters by the brook-side 12 Make asters in the brook, 13 From dewy lanes at morning 14 The grapes' sweet odors rise; 15 At noon the roads all flutter 16 With yellow butterflies. 17 By all these lovely tokens 18 September days are here, 19 With summer's best of weather, 20 And autumn's best of cheer. 21 But none of all this beauty 22 Which floods the earth and air 23 Is unto me the secret 24 Which makes September fair. 25 'T is a thing which I remember; 26 To name it thrills me yet: 27 One day of one September 28 I never can forget.

  2. On An Apple-Ripe September Morning

    On an apple-ripe September morning Through the mist-chill fields I went With a pitch-fork on my shoulder Less for use than for devilment. The threshing mill was set-up, I knew, In Cassidy's haggard last night, And we owed them a day at the threshing Since last year. O it was delight To be paying bills of laughter And chaffy gossip in kind With work thrown in to ballast The fantasy-soaring mind. As I crossed the wooden bridge I wondered As I looked into the drain If ever a summer morning should find me Shovelling up eels again. And I thought of the wasps' nest in the bank And how I got chased one day Leaving the drag and the scraw-knife behind, How I covered my face with hay. The wet leaves of the cocksfoot Polished my boots as I Went round by the glistening bog-holes Lost in unthinking joy. I'll be carrying bags to-day, I mused, The best job at the mill With plenty of time to talk of our loves As we wait for the bags to fill. Maybe Mary might call round... And then I came to the haggard gate, And I knew as I entered that I had come Through fields that were part of no earthly estate.

  3. Elegy In April And September

    Hush, thrush! Hush, missen-thrush, I listen... I heard the flush of footsteps through the loose leaves, And a low whistle by the water's brim. Still! Daffodil! Nay, hail me not so gaily,- Your gay gold lily daunts me and deceives, Who follow gleams more golden and more slim. Look, brook! O run and look, O run! The vain reeds shook? - Yet search till gray sea heaves, And I will stray among these fields for him. Gaze, daisy! Stare through haze and glare, And mark the hazardous stars all dawns and eves, For my eye withers, and his star wanes dim. 2 Close, rose, and droop, heliotrope, And shudder, hope! The shattering winter blows. Drop, heliotrope, and close, rose... Mourn, corn, and sigh, rye. Men garner you, but youth's head lies forlorn. Sigh, rye, and mourn, corn... Brood, wood, and muse, yews, The ways gods use we have not understood. Muse, yews, and brood, wood...

  4. September On Jessore Road

    Millions of babies watching the skies Bellies swollen, with big round eyes On Jessore Road--long bamboo huts Noplace to shit but sand channel ruts Millions of fathers in rain Millions of mothers in pain Millions of brothers in woe Millions of sisters nowhere to go One Million aunts are dying for bread One Million uncles lamenting the dead Grandfather millions homeless and sad Grandmother millions silently mad Millions of daughters walk in the mud Millions of children wash in the flood A Million girls vomit & groan Millions of families hopeless alone Millions of souls nineteenseventyone homeless on Jessore road under grey sun A million are dead, the million who can Walk toward Calcutta from East Pakistan Taxi September along Jessore Road Oxcart skeletons drag charcoal load past watery fields thru rain flood ruts Dung cakes on treetrunks, plastic-roof huts Wet processions Families walk Stunted boys big heads don't talk Look bony skulls & silent round eyes Starving black angels in human disguise Mother squats weeping & points to her sons Standing thin legged like elderly nuns small bodied hands to their mouths in prayer Five months small food since they settled there on one floor mat with small empty pot Father lifts up his hands at their lot Tears come to their mother's eye Pain makes mother Maya cry Two children together in palmroof shade Stare at me no word is said Rice ration, lentils one time a week Milk powder for warweary infants meek No vegetable money or work for the man Rice lasts four days eat while they can Then children starve three days in a row and vomit their next food unless they eat slow. On Jessore road Mother wept at my knees Bengali tongue cried mister Please Identity card torn up on the floor Husband still waits at the camp office door Baby at play I was washing the flood Now they won't give us any more food The pieces are here in my celluloid purse Innocent baby play our death curse Two policemen surrounded by thousands of boys Crowded waiting their daily bread joys Carry big whistles & long bamboo sticks to whack them in line They play hungry tricks Breaking the line and jumping in front Into the circle sneaks one skinny runt Two brothers dance forward on the mud stage Teh gaurds blow their whistles & chase them in rage Why are these infants massed in this place Laughing in play & pushing for space Why do they wait here so cheerful & dread Why this is the House where they give children bread The man in the bread door Cries & comes out Thousands of boys and girls Take up his shout Is it joy? is it prayer? "No more bread today" Thousands of Children at once scream "Hooray!" Run home to tents where elders await Messenger children with bread from the state No bread more today! & and no place to squat Painful baby, sick shit he has got. Malnutrition skulls thousands for months Dysentery drains bowels all at once Nurse shows disease card Enterostrep Suspension is wanting or else chlorostrep Refugee camps in hospital shacks Newborn lay naked on mother's thin laps Monkeysized week old Rheumatic babe eye Gastoenteritis Blood Poison thousands must die September Jessore Road rickshaw 50,000 souls in one camp I saw Rows of bamboo huts in the flood Open drains, & wet families waiting for food Border trucks flooded, food cant get past, American Angel machine please come fast! Where is Ambassador Bunker today? Are his Helios machinegunning children at play? Where are the helicopters of U.S. AID? Smuggling dope in Bangkok's green shade. Where is America's Air Force of Light? Bombing North Laos all day and all night? Where are the President's Armies of Gold? Billionaire Navies merciful Bold? Bringing us medicine food and relief? Napalming North Viet Nam and causing more grief? Where are our tears? Who weeps for the pain? Where can these families go in the rain? Jessore Road's children close their big eyes Where will we sleep when Our Father dies? Whom shall we pray to for rice and for care? Who can bring bread to this shit flood foul'd lair? Millions of children alone in the rain! Millions of children weeping in pain! Ring O ye tongues of the world for their woe Ring out ye voices for Love we don't know Ring out ye bells of electrical pain Ring in the conscious of America brain How many children are we who are lost Whose are these daughters we see turn to ghost? What are our souls that we have lost care? Ring out ye musics and weep if you dare-- Cries in the mud by the thatch'd house sand drain Sleeps in huge pipes in the wet shit-field rain waits by the pump well, Woe to the world! whose children still starve in their mother's arms curled. Is this what I did to myself in the past? What shall I do Sunil Poet I asked? Move on and leave them without any coins? What should I care for the love of my loins? What should we care for our cities and cars? What shall we buy with our Food Stamps on Mars? How many millions sit down in New York & sup this night's table on bone & roast pork? How many millions of beer cans are tossed in Oceans of Mother? How much does She cost? Cigar gasolines and asphalt car dreams Stinking the world and dimming star beams-- Finish the war in your breast with a sigh Come tast the tears in your own Human eye Pity us millions of phantoms you see Starved in Samsara on planet TV How many millions of children die more before our Good Mothers perceive the Great Lord? How many good fathers pay tax to rebuild Armed forces that boast the children they've killed? How many souls walk through Maya in pain How many babes in illusory pain? How many families hollow eyed lost? How many grandmothers turning to ghost? How many loves who never get bread? How many Aunts with holes in their head? How many sisters skulls on the ground? How many grandfathers make no more sound? How many fathers in woe How many sons nowhere to go? How many daughters nothing to eat? How many uncles with swollen sick feet? Millions of babies in pain Millions of mothers in rain Millions of brothers in woe Millions of children nowhere to go