Wilfrid Scawen Blunt

(1840 - 1922 / England)

Wilfrid Scawen Blunt Poems

41. A Woman’s Sonnets: X 4/13/2010
42. A Woman’s Sonnets: Xi 4/13/2010
43. A Woman’s Sonnets: Xii 4/13/2010
44. Across The Pampas 4/13/2010
45. Adonis 4/13/2010
46. Alfred Tennyson 4/13/2010
47. All White 4/13/2010
48. All White Continued 4/13/2010
49. Ambition 4/13/2010
50. An Autumn Sonnet 4/13/2010
51. An Inscription 4/13/2010
52. A Vision Of Folly 4/13/2010
53. A Wedding March 4/13/2010
54. A Woman’s Sonnets: I 4/13/2010
55. A Woman’s Sonnets: Ii 4/13/2010
56. A Woman’s Sonnets: Iii 4/13/2010
57. Antara 4/13/2010
58. Assassins 4/13/2010
59. At A Funeral 4/13/2010
60. At The Gate 4/13/2010
61. At The Parting Of The Ways 4/13/2010
62. A Woman’s Sonnets: Ix 4/13/2010
63. A Woman’s Sonnets: V 4/13/2010
64. Chanclebury Ring 4/13/2010
65. Come With The Summer Leaves 4/13/2010
66. Condemned 4/13/2010
67. Coronation Ode 4/13/2010
68. Dead Joys 4/13/2010
69. Death In A Ball-Room 4/13/2010
70. Don Juan’s Good-Night 4/13/2010
71. El Harith 4/13/2010
72. Esther, A Sonnet Sequence: I 4/13/2010
73. Esther, A Sonnet Sequence: Ii 4/13/2010
74. Esther, A Sonnet Sequence: Iii 4/13/2010
75. Esther, A Sonnet Sequence: Iv 4/13/2010
76. Esther, A Sonnet Sequence: Ix 4/13/2010
77. Esther, A Sonnet Sequence: Li 4/13/2010
78. Esther, A Sonnet Sequence: Lii 4/13/2010
79. Esther, A Sonnet Sequence: Liii 4/13/2010
80. Esther, A Sonnet Sequence: Liv 4/13/2010

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Best Poem of Wilfrid Scawen Blunt

Laughter And Death

THERE is no laughter in the natural world
Of beast or fish or bird, though no sad doubt
Of their futurity to them unfurled
Has dared to check the mirth-compelling shout.
The lion roars his solemn thunder out
To the sleeping woods. The eagle screams her cry.
Even the lark must strain a serious throat
To hurl his blest defiance at the sky.
Fear, anger, jealousy, have found a voice.
Love’s pain or rapture the brute bosoms swell.
Nature has symbols for her nobler joys,
Her nobler sorrows. Who had dared foretell
That only man, by some sad ...

Read the full of Laughter And Death

To The Same

I WOULD I had thy courage, dear, to face
This bankruptcy of love, and greet despair
With smiling eyes and unconcerned embrace,
And these few words of banter at “dull care.”
I would that I could sing and comb my hair
Like thee the morning through, and choose my dress,
And gravely argue what I best should wear,
A shade of ribbon or a fold of lace.
I would I had thy courage and thy peace,

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