Sonnet to Sleep - John Keats
O soft embalmer of the still midnight,
Shutting, with careful fingers and benign,
Our gloom-pleas'd eyes, embower'd from the light,
Enshaded in forgetfulness divine:
O soothest Sleep! if so it please thee, close
In midst of this thine hymn my willing eyes,
Or wait the "Amen," ere thy poppy throws
Around my bed its lulling charities.
Then save me, or the passed day will shine
Upon my pillow, breeding many woes,—
Save me from curious Conscience, that still lords
Its strength for darkness, burrowing like a mole;
Turn the key deftly in the oiled wards,
And seal the hushed Casket of my Soul.
The Tryst of the Night May Gillington Byron
What Soft, Cherubic Creatures Emily Dickinson
Quarrel - Elinor Wylie
Let us quarrel for these reasons:
You detest the salt which seasons
My speech . . . and all my lights go out
In the cold poison of your doubt.
I love Shelley . . . you love Keats
Something parts and something meets.
I love salads . . . you love chops;
Something goes and something stops.
Something hides its face and cries;
Something shivers; something dies.
I love blue ribbons brought from fairs;
You love sitting splitting hairs.
I love truth, and so do you . . .
Tell me, is it truly true?
Roofs Joyce Kilmer
The Snow Storm Ralph Waldo Emerson
Parable of the Old Men and the Young - Wilfred Owen
So Abram rose, and clave the wood, and went,
And took the fire with him, and a knife.
And as they sojourned both of them together,
Isaac the first-born spake and said, My Father,
Behold the preparations, fire and iron,
But where the lamb for this burnt-offering?
Then Abram bound the youth with belts and straps,
and builded parapets and trenches there,
And stretchèd forth the knife to slay his son.
When lo! an angel called him out of heaven,
Saying, Lay not thy hand upon the lad,
Neither do anything to him. Behold,
A ram, caught in a thicket by its horns;
Offer the Ram of Pride instead of him.
But the old man would not so, but slew his son,
And half the seed of Europe, one by one.
The Problem Ralph Waldo Emerson
The Night - Emily Brontë
The night is darkening round me,
The wild winds coldly blow;
But a tyrant spell has bound me,
And I cannot, cannot go.
The giant trees are bending
Their bare boughs weighed with snow;
The storm is fast descending,
And yet I cannot go.
Clouds beyond clouds above me,
Wastes beyond wastes below;
But nothing drear can move me;
I will not, cannot go.
Men Say They Know of Many Things - Henry David Thoreau
Men say they know many things;
But lo! they have taken wings, —
The arts and sciences,
And a thousand appliances;
The wind that blows
Is all that any body knows.
I Died for Beauty - Emily Dickinson
I died for beauty, but was scarce
Adjusted in the tomb,
When one who died for truth was lain
In an adjoining room.
He questioned softly why I failed?
"For beauty," I replied.
"And I for truth - the two are one;
We brethren are," he said.
And so, as kinsmen met a-night,
We talked between the rooms,
Until the moss had reached our lips,
And covered up our names.
Main Street Joyce Kilmer
Fame is a Food That Dead Men Eat - Austin Dobson
Fame is a food that dead men eat,-
I have no stomach for such meat.
In little light and narrow room,
They eat it in the silent tomb,
With no kind voice of comrade near
To bid the banquet be of cheer.
But Friendship is a nobler thing,-
Of Friendship it is good to sing.
For truly, when a man shall end,
He lives in memory of his friend,
Who doth his better part recall,
And of his faults make funeral.
The Fisher's Boy Henry David Thoreau
Fable - Ralph Waldo Emerson
The mountain and the squirrel
Had a quarrel;
And the former called the latter ‘Little Prig.’
‘You are doubtless very big;
But all sorts of things and weather
Must be taken in together,
To make up a year
And a sphere.
And I think it no disgrace
To occupy my place.
If I’m not so large as you,
You are not so small as I,
And not half so spry.
I’ll not deny you make
A very pretty squirrel track;
Talents differ; all is well and wisely put;
If I cannot carry forests on my back,
Neither can you crack a nut.’
Bright cap and streamers - James Joyce
Bright cap and streamers,
He sings in the hollow:
Come follow, come follow,
All you that love.
Leave dreams to the dreamers
That will not after,
That song and laughter
Do nothing move.
With ribbons streaming
He sings the bolder;
In troop at his shoulder
The wild bees hum.
And the time of dreaming
Dreams is over -- -
As lover to lover,
Sweetheart, I come.
The Cane-Bottom'd Chair William Makepeace Thackeray
Bid adieu, adieu, adieu - James Joyce
Bid adieu, adieu, adieu,*
Bid adieu to girlish days,
Happy Love is come to woo
Thee and woo thy girlish ways —
The zone that doth become thee fair,
The snood upon thy yellow hair.
When thou hast heard his name upon
The bugles of the cherubim
Begin thou softly to unzone
Thy girlish bosom unto him
And softly to undo the snood
That is the sign of maidenhood.
All Things Are Current Found - Henry David Thoreau
ALL things are current found
On earthly ground,
Spirits and elements
Have their descents.
Night and day, year on year,
High and low, far and near,
These are our own aspects,
These are our own regrets.
Ye gods of the shore,
Who abide evermore,
I see you far headland,
Stretching on either hand;
I hear the sweet evening sounds
From your undecaying grounds;
Cheat me no more with time,
Take me to your clime.
All for Love - George Gordon, Lord Byron
O TALK not to me of a name great in story;
The days of our youth are the days of our glory;
And the myrtle and ivy of sweet two-and-twenty
Are worth all your laurels, though ever so plenty.
What are garlands and crowns to the brow that is wrinkled?
’Tis but as a dead flower with May-dew besprinkled:
Then away with all such from the head that is hoary—
What care I for the wreaths that can only give glory?
Oh Fame!—if I e’er took delight in thy praises,
’Twas less for the sake of thy high-sounding phrases,
Than to see the bright eyes of the dear one discover
She thought that I was not unworthy to love her.
There chiefly I sought thee, there only I found thee;
Her glance was the best of the rays that surround thee;
When it sparkled o’er aught that was bright in my story,
I knew it was love, and I felt it was glory.
Short Poetry Collection 025
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Atividades extrativistas do Mato Grosso do Sul
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Os símbolos do estado do Rio de Janeiro RJ
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Pantanal – Patrimônio Natural da Humanidade MS
Assalto - Carlos Drummond de Andrade
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Mein Kampf PDF
Romeo and Juliet - William Shakespeare - AudioBook
The Second Coming - William Butler Yeats
The Road Not Taken - Robert Frost
Ozymandias - Percy Bysshe Shelley
Curso de Espanhol Online - Gratis e Completo
Curso de Inglês - Gratis e Completo
Crônica dos burros - Machado de Assis
Religion - Ancient History
Lição de Botânica - Teatro - Machado de Assis
A Conselho do Marido - Contos - Artur de Azevedo
A História do Cachorro dos Mortos - Leandro Gomes de Barros
Flor da Mocidade - Poesia - Machado de Assis
Contos de Eça de Queirós
Diva - José de Alencar - Audiobook
Educação Infantil - Nível 1 (crianças entre 4 a 6 anos)
Educação Infantil - Nível 2 (crianças entre 5 a 7 anos)
Educação Infantil - Nível 3 (crianças entre 6 a 8 anos)
Educação Infantil - Nível 4 (crianças entre 7 a 9 anos)
Educação Infantil - Nível 5 (crianças entre 8 a 10 anos)
Educação Infantil - Nível 6 (crianças entre 9 a 11 anos)
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Livros em PDF para Download (Domínio Público) - Sanderlei
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Helena - Machado de Assis
Memórias Póstumas de Brás Cubas - Machado de Assis
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