Layout example ....

Two column layout displaying the folder names and sorted by web page title.

Hardy   Afterwards
by Thomas Hardy
Afterwards by Thomas Hardy When the Present has latched its postern behind my tremulous stay, And the May month flaps its glad green leaves like win
http://www.withinweb.com/thesitemapper/favourite_poets/Hardy/afterwards.htm

Poe   Annabel Lee
by Edgar Allen Poe
Annabel Lee by Edgar Allen Poe It was many and many a year ago, In a kingdom by the sea, That a maiden there lived whom you may know By the name of
http://www.withinweb.com/thesitemapper/favourite_poets/Poe/annabel_lee.htm

Donne   anniversary
by John Donne
The Anniversary by John Donne All Kings, and all their favourites, All glory of honours, beauties, wits, The sun itself, which makes times, as they
http://www.withinweb.com/thesitemapper/favourite_poets/Donne/anniversary.htm

Owen   Anthem for Doomed Youth
by Wilfred Owen
Anthem for Doomed Youth by Wilfred Owen What passing-bells for these who die as cattle ? Only the monstrous anger of the guns. Only the stuttering r
http://www.withinweb.com/thesitemapper/favourite_poets/Owen/Anthem for Doomed Youth.htm

Hardy   At Castle Boterel
by Thomas Hardy
At Castle Boterel by Thomas Hardy As I drive to the junction of lane and highway, And the drizzle bedrenches the waggonette, I look behind at the fa
http://www.withinweb.com/thesitemapper/favourite_poets/Hardy/At Castle Boterel.htm

Lawrence   Bare Almond Trees
by D.H. Lawrence
Bare Almond Trees by D.H. Lawrence Wet almond-trees, in the rain, Like iron sticking grimly out of earth ; Black almond trunks, in the rain, Like ir
http://www.withinweb.com/thesitemapper/favourite_poets/Lawrence/bare_almond_trees.htm

Tennyson   Blow, Bugle, Blow
by Alfred, Lord Tennyson
Blow, Bugle Blow by Alfred, Lord Tennyson The splendour falls on castle walls And snowy summits old in story : The long light shakes across the lake
http://www.withinweb.com/thesitemapper/favourite_poets/Tennyson/blow,_bugle,_blow.htm

Johnson   charles XII of sweden
by Samuel Johnson
Charles XII of Sweden by Samuel Johnson On what foundation stands the warrior's pride, How just his hopes let Swedish Charles decide; A frame of ada
http://www.withinweb.com/thesitemapper/favourite_poets/Johnson/charles_xii_of_sweden.htm

Favourite poets   Classical Poets - index page
Collection of classical poets
Lines Bronte - Past Present Future Burns - destruction_of_the_sennacherib Burns - from_don_juan Burns - growing_old Burns - italy_versus_england Bu
http://www.withinweb.com/thesitemapper/favourite_poets/index.htm

Tennyson   Come into the garden Maud
by Alfred, Lord Tennyson
Come into the garden Maud by Alfred, Lord Tennyson Come into the garden, Maud, For the black bat, night, has flown, Come into the garden, Maud, I am
http://www.withinweb.com/thesitemapper/favourite_poets/Tennyson/come_into_the_garden_maud.htm

Whitman   Crossing Brooklyn Ferry
by Walt Whitman
Crossing Brooklyn Ferry by Walt Whitman I Flood-tide below me ! I see you face to face ! Clouds of the west - sun there half an hour high - I see yo
http://www.withinweb.com/thesitemapper/favourite_poets/Whitman/crossing_brooklyn_ferry.htm

Kipling   Danny Deever
by Rudyard Kipling
Danny Deever by Rudyard Kipling "What are the bugles blowin' for?" said Files-on-Parade. "To turn you out, to turn you out," The
http://www.withinweb.com/thesitemapper/favourite_poets/Kipling/danny_deever.htm

Donne   Death, be not Proud
by John Donne
Death, be not Proud From Holy Sonnets by John Donne (iii) Death, be not proud, though some have called thee Mighty and dreadful, for thou art not so
http://www.withinweb.com/thesitemapper/favourite_poets/Donne/Death be not Proud.htm

Byron   destruction of the sennacherib
by Lord Byron
The Destruction of Sennacherib by Lord Byron The Assyrian came down like the wolf on the fold, And his cohorts were gleaming in purple and gold; And
http://www.withinweb.com/thesitemapper/favourite_poets/Byron/destruction_of_the_sennacherib.htm

Owen   Dulce et Decorum est
by Wilfred Owen
Dulce et Decorum est by Wilfred Owen Bent double, like old beggars under sacks, Knock-kneed, coughing like hags, we cursed through sludge, Till on t
http://www.withinweb.com/thesitemapper/favourite_poets/Owen/dulce_et_decorum_est.htm

Lawrence   Eagle in New Mexico
by D.H. Lawrence
Eagle in New Mexico by D.H. Lawrence Towards the sun, towards the south-west A scorched breast. A scorched breast, breasting the sun like an answer,
http://www.withinweb.com/thesitemapper/favourite_poets/Lawrence/eagle_in_new_mexico.htm

Gray   Elegy Written In a Country Churchyard
by Thomas Gray
Elegy Written in a Country Churchyard by Thomas Gray The Curfew tolls the knell of parting day, The lowing herd wind slowly o'er the lea, The plough
http://www.withinweb.com/thesitemapper/favourite_poets/Gray/elegy_written_in_a_country_churc.htm

Ralegh   Epitaph
by Sir Walter Ralegh
Epitaph by Sir Walter Ralegh Even such is Time, which takes in trust Our youth, our joys, and all we have, And pays us but with age and dust; Who in
http://www.withinweb.com/thesitemapper/favourite_poets/Ralegh/epitaph.htm

Owen   Exposure
by Wilfred Owen
Exposure by Wilfred Owen Our brains ache, in the merciless iced east winds that knive us . . . Wearied we keep awake because the night is silent . .
http://www.withinweb.com/thesitemapper/favourite_poets/Owen/exposure.htm

Lawrence   Figs
by D.H. Lawrence
Figs by D.H. Lawrence The proper way to eat a fig, in society, Is to split it in four, holding it by the stump, And open it, so that it is a glitter
http://www.withinweb.com/thesitemapper/favourite_poets/Lawrence/figs.htm

Byron   from Don Juan
by Lord Byron
Don Juan (an extract from) by Lord Byron (i) Dedication Bob Southey! You're a poet, poet laureate, And representative of all the race. Although R
http://www.withinweb.com/thesitemapper/favourite_poets/Byron/from_don_juan.htm

Growing Old
by Lord Byron
Growing Old by Lord Byron But now at thirty years my hair is grey- (I wonder what it will be like at forty ? I thought of a peruke the other day-) M
http://www.withinweb.com/thesitemapper/favourite_poets/Byron/growing_old.htm

Skelton   How the Doughty Duke of Albany...
by John Skelton
How the Doughty Duke of Albany like a Coward Knight ran away shamefully with an Hundred Thousand Tratling Scots and Fainthearted Frenchmen, beside t
http://www.withinweb.com/thesitemapper/favourite_poets/Skelton/how_the_doughty_duke_of_albany___.htm

Lawrence   Humming Bird
by D.H. Lawrence
Humming Bird by D.H. Lawrence I can imagine, in some otherworld Primeval-dumb, far back In that most awful stillness, that only gasped and hummed, H
http://www.withinweb.com/thesitemapper/favourite_poets/Lawrence/humming_bird.htm

Hood   I Remember, I Remember
by Thomas Hood
I Remember, I Remember by Thomas Hood I remember, I remember, The house where I was born, The little window where the sun Came peeping in at morn; H
http://www.withinweb.com/thesitemapper/favourite_poets/Hood/i_remember,_i_remember.htm

Kipling   If
by Rudyard Kipling
If by Rudyard Kipling If you can keep your head when all about you Are losing theirs and blaming it on you, If you can trust yourself when all men d
http://www.withinweb.com/thesitemapper/favourite_poets/Kipling/If.htm

Tennyson   In Memoriam
by Alfred, Lord Tennyson
In Memoriam (Extract from) by Alfred, Lord Tennyson I dreamed there would be Spring no more, That Nature's ancient power was lost : The streets were
http://www.withinweb.com/thesitemapper/favourite_poets/Tennyson/in_memoriam.htm

In the Valley of Cauteretz
by Alfred, Lord Tennyson
In the Valley of Cauteretz by Alfred, Lord Tennyson All along the valley, stream that flashest white, Deepening thy voice with the deepening of the
http://www.withinweb.com/thesitemapper/favourite_poets/Tennyson/in_the_valley_of_cauteretz.htm

Byron   Italy versus England
by Lord Byron
Italy versus England by Lord Byron With all its sinful doings, I must say, That Italy's a pleasant place to me, Who love to see the sun shine every
http://www.withinweb.com/thesitemapper/favourite_poets/Byron/italy_versus_england.htm

Lawrence   Kangaroo
by D.H. Lawrence
Kangaroo by D.H. Lawrence In the northern hemisphere Life seems to leap at the air, or skim under the wind Like stags on rocky ground, or pawing hor
http://www.withinweb.com/thesitemapper/favourite_poets/Lawrence/kangaroo.htm

Coleridge   kubla khan
by Samuel Taylor Coleridge
Kubla Khan by Samuel Taylor Coleridge In Xanadu did Kubla Khan A stately pleasure-dome decree : Where Alph, the sacred river, ran Through caverns me
http://www.withinweb.com/thesitemapper/favourite_poets/Coleridge/kubla_khan.htm

Bronte   Last Lines
by Emily Brontë
Last Lines by Emily Brontë No coward soul is mine, No trembler in the world's storm-troubled sphere: I see Heaven's glories shine, And faith sh
http://www.withinweb.com/thesitemapper/favourite_poets/Bronte/last_lines.htm

Milton   Lycidas
by John Milton
Lycidas by John Milton Elegy on a Friend drowned in the Irish Channel Yet once more, O ye laurels, and once more Ye myrtles brown, with ivy never se
http://www.withinweb.com/thesitemapper/favourite_poets/Milton/lycidas.htm

Kipling   My Rival
by Rudyard Kipling
My Rival by Rudyard Kipling I go to concert, party, ball― What profit is in these? I sit alone against the wall And strive to look at ease. Th
http://www.withinweb.com/thesitemapper/favourite_poets/Kipling/my_rival.htm

Gray   Ode on a Distant Prospect of Eton College
by Thomas Gray
Ode on a Distant Prospect of Eton College by Thomas Gray Ye distant spires, ye antique towers, That crown the watery glade, Where grateful Science s
http://www.withinweb.com/thesitemapper/favourite_poets/Gray/ode_on_a_distant_prospect_of_eton_college.htm

Ode on the Death of a Favourite Cat ..
by Thomas Gray
On the Death of a Favourite Cat Drowned in a tub of Gold Fishes by Thomas Gray 'Twas on a lofty vase's side, Where China's gayest art had dyed The a
http://www.withinweb.com/thesitemapper/favourite_poets/Gray/ode_on_the_death_of_a_favourite_cat___.htm

Milton   Ode on the Morning of Christ's Nativity
by John Milton
Ode on the Morning of Christ's Nativity by John Milton This is the month, and this the happy morn Wherein the Son of Heaven's Eternal King Of wedded
http://www.withinweb.com/thesitemapper/favourite_poets/Milton/ode_on_the_morning_of_christ's_nativity.htm

Shelley   Ode to a Skylark
by Percy Bysshe Shelley
Ode to a Skylark by Percy Bysshe Shelley Hail to thee, blithe Spirit! Bird thou never wert - That from Heaven or near it Pourest thy full heart In p
http://www.withinweb.com/thesitemapper/favourite_poets/Shelley/ode_to_a_skylark.htm

Ode to the West Wind
by Percy Bysshe Shelley
Ode to the West Wind by Percy Bysshe Shelley I O Wild West Wind, thou breath of Autumn's being, Thou from whose unseen presence the leaves dead Are
http://www.withinweb.com/thesitemapper/favourite_poets/Shelley/ode_to_the_west_wind.htm

Milton   On His Blindness
by John Milton
On His Blindness by John Milton When I consider how my light is spent, Ere half my days, in this dark world and wide, And that one talent which is d
http://www.withinweb.com/thesitemapper/favourite_poets/Milton/on_his_blindness.htm

Gray   On the Death of Richard West
by Thomas Gray
On the Death of Richard West by Thomas Gray In vain to me the smiling mornings shine, And reddening Phoebus lifts his golden fire : The birds in vai
http://www.withinweb.com/thesitemapper/favourite_poets/Gray/on_the_death_of_richard_west.htm

Hardy   On the Departure Platform
by Thomas Hardy
Departure Platform by Thomas Hardy We kissed at the barrier ; and passing through She left me, and moment by moment got Smaller and smaller, until t
http://www.withinweb.com/thesitemapper/favourite_poets/Hardy/On the departure_platform.htm

Shelley   Ozymandias
by Percy Bysshe Shelley
Ozymandias by Percy Bysshe Shelley I met a traveller from an antique land Who said: 'Two vast and trunkless legs of stone Stand in the desert . . .
http://www.withinweb.com/thesitemapper/favourite_poets/Shelley/ozymandias.htm

Milton   Paradise Lost
by John Milton
Paradise Lost (Extract from Book XII) by John Milton Let us descend now, therefore, from this top Of speculation, for the hour precise Exacts our pa
http://www.withinweb.com/thesitemapper/favourite_poets/Milton/paradise_lost.htm

Bronte   Past Present Future
by Emily Brontë
Past, Present, Future by Emily Brontë Tell me, tell me, smiling child, What the past is like to thee ? 'An Autumn evening soft and mild With a
http://www.withinweb.com/thesitemapper/favourite_poets/Bronte/Past Present Future.htm

Skelton   Philip Sparrow
by John Skelton
Philip Sparrow by John Skelton PLA ce bo! Who is there, who? Di le xi! Dame Margery, Fa, re, my, my. Wherefore and why, why? For the soul of Philip
http://www.withinweb.com/thesitemapper/favourite_poets/Skelton/philip_sparrow.htm

Kipling   Recessional
by Rudyard Kipling
Recessional by Rudyard Kipling God of our fathers, known of old, Lord of our far-flung battle-line, Beneath whose awful Hand we hold Dominion over p
http://www.withinweb.com/thesitemapper/favourite_poets/Kipling/recessional.htm

FitzGerald   Rubaiyat of Omar Khayyam
tanslated by Edward FitzGerald
Rubáiyát of Omar Khayyám Translated by Edward FitzGerald 1 Awake! for Morning in the Bowl of Night Has flung the Stone that put
http://www.withinweb.com/thesitemapper/favourite_poets/FitzGerald/rubaiyat_of_omar_khayyam.htm

Byron   she walks in beauty
by Lord Byron
She walks in beauty by Lord Byron She walks in beauty, like the night Of cloudless climes and starry skies; And all that's best of dark and bright M
http://www.withinweb.com/thesitemapper/favourite_poets/Byron/she_walks_in_beauty.htm

Lawrence   Snake
by D.H. Lawrence
Snake by D.H. Lawrence A snake came to my water-trough On a hot, hot day, and I in pyjamas for the heat, To drink there. In the deep, strange-scente
http://www.withinweb.com/thesitemapper/favourite_poets/Lawrence/snake.htm

Whitman   Song of Myself LII
by Walt Whitman
Song of Myself LII by Walt Whitman The spotted hawk swoops by and accuses me, he complains of my gab and my loitering. I too am not a bit tamed, I t
http://www.withinweb.com/thesitemapper/favourite_poets/Whitman/song_of_myself_lii.htm

Tennyson   Song of the Lotos-Eaters
by Alfred, Lord Tennyson
Song of the Lotos-Eaters by Alfred, Lord Tennyson There is sweet music here that softer falls Than petals from blown roses on the grass, Or night-de
http://www.withinweb.com/thesitemapper/favourite_poets/Tennyson/song_of_the_lotos-eaters.htm

Owen   Strange Meeting
by Wilfred Owen
Strange Meeting by Wilfred Owen It seemed that out of battle I escaped Down some profound dull tunnel, long since scooped Through granites which tit
http://www.withinweb.com/thesitemapper/favourite_poets/Owen/strange_meeting.htm

Tennyson   Tears, Idle Tears
by Alfred, Lord Tennyson
Tears, Idle Tears by Alfred, Lord Tennyson Tears, idle tears, I know not what they mean, Tears from the depth of some divine despair Rise in the hea
http://www.withinweb.com/thesitemapper/favourite_poets/Tennyson/tears,_idle_tears.htm

Gray   The Bard
by Thomas Gray
The Bard by Thomas Gray I. 1 'Ruin seize thee, ruthless king! Confusion on thy banners wait, Though fanned by Conquest's crimson wing They mock the
http://www.withinweb.com/thesitemapper/favourite_poets/Gray/the_bard.htm

Hood   The Bridge of Sighs
by Thomas Hood
The Bridge of Sighs by Thomas Hood One more Unfortunate Weary of breath, Rashly importunate, Gone to her death ! Take her up tenderly, Lift her with
http://www.withinweb.com/thesitemapper/favourite_poets/Hood/the_bridge_of_sighs.htm

Tennyson   The Brook
by Alfred, Lord Tennyson
The Brook by Alfred, Lord Tennyson I come from haunts of coot and hern I make a sudden sally, And sparkle out among the fern, To bicker down a valle
http://www.withinweb.com/thesitemapper/favourite_poets/Tennyson/The Brook.htm

The Charge of the Light Brigade
by Alfred, Lord Tennyson
The Charge of the Light Brigade by Alfred, Lord Tennyson Half a league, half a league, Half a league onward, All in the valley of Death Rode the six
http://www.withinweb.com/thesitemapper/favourite_poets/Tennyson/the_charge_of_the_light_brigade.htm

Hardy   The Darkling Thrush
by Thomas Hardy
The Darkling Thrush by Thomas Hardy I leant upon a coppice gate When Frost was spectre-gray, And Winter's dregs made desolate The weakening eye of d
http://www.withinweb.com/thesitemapper/favourite_poets/Hardy/The Darkling Thrush.htm

Hood   The Death Bed
by Thomas Hood
The Death Bed by Thomas Hood We watch'd her breathing thro' the night, Her breathing soft and low, As in her breast the wave of life Kept heaving to
http://www.withinweb.com/thesitemapper/favourite_poets/Hood/the_death_bed.htm

Kipling   The Dykes
by Rudyard Kipling
The Dykes by Rudyard Kipling We have no heart for the fishing―we have no hand for the oar― All that our fathers taught us of old pleases
http://www.withinweb.com/thesitemapper/favourite_poets/Kipling/the_dykes.htm

Tennyson   The Eagle
by Alfred, Lord Tennyson
The Eagle by Alfred, Lord Tennyson He clasps the crag with crooked hands ; Close to the sun in lonely lands, Ring'd with the azure world, he stands.
http://www.withinweb.com/thesitemapper/favourite_poets/Tennyson/The_Eagle.htm

Byron   The Eve of Waterloo
by Lord Byron
The Eve of Waterloo by Lord Byron There was a sound of revelry by night, And Belgium's Capital had gathered then Her Beauty and her Chivalry, and br
http://www.withinweb.com/thesitemapper/favourite_poets/Byron/the_eve_of_waterloo.htm

Kipling   The Gods of the Copybook Headings
by Rudyard Kipling
The Gods of the Copybook Headings by Rudyard Kipling As I pass through my incarnations in every age and race. I make my proper prostrations to the G
http://www.withinweb.com/thesitemapper/favourite_poets/Kipling/the_gods_of_the_copybook_headings.htm

Byron   The Isles of Greece
by Lord Byron
The Isles of Greece by Lord Byron The isles of Greece ! the isles of Greece Where burning Sappho loved and sung, Where grew the arts of war and peac
http://www.withinweb.com/thesitemapper/favourite_poets/Byron/the_isles_of_greece.htm

Tennyson   The Lady of Shalott
by Alfred, Lord Tennyson
The Lady of Shalott by Alfred, Lord Tennyson PART I On either side the river lie Long fields of barley and of rye, That clothe the wold and meet the
http://www.withinweb.com/thesitemapper/favourite_poets/Tennyson/The Lady of Shalott.htm

Shelley   The Mask of Anarchy
by Percy Bysshe Shelley
The Mask of Anarchy Written on the occasion of the massacre at Manchester. by Percy Bysshe Shelley As I lay asleep in Italy There came a voice from
http://www.withinweb.com/thesitemapper/favourite_poets/Shelley/the_mask_of_anarchy.htm

Lawrence   The Mosquito
by D.H. Lawrence
The Mosquito by D.H. Lawrence When did you start your tricks, Monsieur ? What do you stand on such high legs for ? Why this length of shredded shank
http://www.withinweb.com/thesitemapper/favourite_poets/Lawrence/the_mosquito.htm

Ralegh   The Nymph's Reply to the Shepherd
by Sir Walter Ralegh
The Nymph's Reply to the Shepherd by Sir Walter Ralegh If all the world and love were young, And truth in every shepherd's tongue, These pretty plea
http://www.withinweb.com/thesitemapper/favourite_poets/Ralegh/the_nymph's_reply_to_the_shepherd.htm

Kipling   The Old Men
by Rudyard Kipling
The Old Men by Rudyard Kipling This is our lot if we live so long and labour unto the end― That we outlive the impatient years and the much to
http://www.withinweb.com/thesitemapper/favourite_poets/Kipling/The Old Men.htm

Byron   The Prisoner of Chillon
by Lord Byron
The Prisoner of Chillon (an extract from) by Lord Byron A kind of change came in my fate, My keepers grew compassionate ; I know not what had made t
http://www.withinweb.com/thesitemapper/favourite_poets/Byron/the_prisoner_of_chillon.htm

Poe   The Raven
by Edgar Allen Poe
The Raven by Edgar Allan Poe Once upon a midnight dreary, while I pondered, weak and weary, Over many a quaint and curious volume of forgotten lore
http://www.withinweb.com/thesitemapper/favourite_poets/Poe/raven.htm

Skelton   The Requiem Mass
by John Skelton
The Requiem Mass by John Skelton Lauda, anima mea, Dominum! To weep with me look that ye come All manner of birdės in your kind; See none be le
http://www.withinweb.com/thesitemapper/favourite_poets/Skelton/the_requiem_mass.htm

Vaughan   The Retreat
by Henry Vaughan
The Retreat by Henry Vaughan Happy those early days, when I Shined in my angel-infancy ! Before I understood this place Appointed for my second race
http://www.withinweb.com/thesitemapper/favourite_poets/Vaughan/The Retreat.htm

Coleridge   The Rime of the Ancient Mariner
by Samuel Taylor Coleridge
The Rime of the Ancient Mariner by Samuel Taylor Coleridge PART I It is an ancient Mariner And he stoppeth one of three. By thy long grey beard and
http://www.withinweb.com/thesitemapper/favourite_poets/Coleridge/the_rime_of_the_ancient_mariner.htm

Hardy   The Robin
by Thomas Hardy
The Robin by Thomas Hardy When up aloft I fly and fly, I see in pools The shining sky, And a happy bird Am I, am I! When I descend Toward the brink
http://www.withinweb.com/thesitemapper/favourite_poets/Hardy/The_Robin.htm

Owen   The Send-Off
by Wilfred Owen
The Send-Off by Wilfred Owen Down the close, darkening lanes they sang their way To the siding-shed, And lined the train with faces grimly gay. Thei
http://www.withinweb.com/thesitemapper/favourite_poets/Owen/the_send-off.htm

The Sentry
by Wilfred Owen
The Sentry by Wilfred Owen We'd found an old Boche dug-out, and he knew, And gave us hell, for shell on frantic shell Hammered on top, but never qui
http://www.withinweb.com/thesitemapper/favourite_poets/Owen/the_sentry.htm

Donne   The Sun Rising
by John Donne
The Sun Rising by John Donne Busy old fool, unruly Sun, Why dost thou thus, Through windows and through curtains call on us ? Must to thy motions lo
http://www.withinweb.com/thesitemapper/favourite_poets/Donne/the_sun_rising.htm

Vaughan   The Waterfall
by Henry Vaughan
The Waterfall by Henry Vaughan With what deep murmurs through time's silent stealth Doth thy transparent, cool, and watery wealth Here flowing fall,
http://www.withinweb.com/thesitemapper/favourite_poets/Vaughan/the_waterfall.htm

Kipling   The Way Through the Woods
by Rudyard Kipling
The Way Through the Woods by Rudyard Kipling They shut the road through the woods Seventy years ago. Weather and rain have undone it again, And now
http://www.withinweb.com/thesitemapper/favourite_poets/Kipling/The Way Through the Woods.htm

The White Man's Burden
by Rudyard Kipling
The White Man's Burden by Rudyard Kipling (The United States and the Philippine Islands) Take up the White Man's burden― Send forth the best y
http://www.withinweb.com/thesitemapper/favourite_poets/Kipling/the_white_man's_burden.htm

Vaughan   The World
by Henry Vaughan
The World by Henry Vaughan I saw Eternity the other night Like a great Ring of pure and endless light, All calm as it was bright ; And round beneath
http://www.withinweb.com/thesitemapper/favourite_poets/Vaughan/the_world.htm

Tennyson   Tithonus
by Alfred, Lord Tennyson
Tithonus by Alfred, Lord Tennyson The woods decay, the woods decay and fall, The vapours weep their burthen to the ground, Man comes and tills the f
http://www.withinweb.com/thesitemapper/favourite_poets/Tennyson/tithonus.htm

Whitman   To a Locomotive in Winter
by Walt Whitman
To a Locomotive in Winter by Walt Whitman Thee for my recitative, Thee in the driving storm even as now, the snow, the winter-day declining, Thee in
http://www.withinweb.com/thesitemapper/favourite_poets/Whitman/to_a_locomotive_in_winter.htm

Kipling   Tommy
by Rudyard Kipling
Tommy by Rudyard Kipling I went into a public-'ouse to get a pint o' beer, The publican 'e up an' sez, "We serve no red-coats here." The g
http://www.withinweb.com/thesitemapper/favourite_poets/Kipling/tommy.htm

Tennyson   Ulysses
by Alfred, Lord Tennyson
Ulysses by Alfred, Lord Tennyson It little profits that an idle king, By this still hearth, among these barren crags, Matched with an aged wife, I m
http://www.withinweb.com/thesitemapper/favourite_poets/Tennyson/ulysses.htm

Lawrence   Wages
by D.H. Lawrence
Wages by D.H. Lawrence The wages of work is cash. The wages of cash is want more cash. The wages of want more cash is vicious competition. The wages
http://www.withinweb.com/thesitemapper/favourite_poets/Lawrence/wages.htm

Whitman   When Lilacs Last in the Dooryard Bloom'd
by Walt Whitman
When Lilacs Last in the Dooryard Bloom'd by Walt Whitman I When lilacs last in the dooryard bloom'd, And the great star early droop'd in the western
http://www.withinweb.com/thesitemapper/favourite_poets/Whitman/when_lilacs_last_in_the_dooryard_bloom'd.htm

XXIV Whitman
by Walt Whitman
Song of Myself XXIV by Walt Whitman Walt Whitman, a kosmos, of Manhattan the son, Turbulent, fleshy, sensual, eating, drinking and breeding, No sent
http://www.withinweb.com/thesitemapper/favourite_poets/Whitman/song of myself.htm