Submit your work, meet writers and drop the ads. Vicki Kralapp Aug Love is a war; a battlefield looking for something real in this world strewn with shattered dreams. Bombs and grenades blow holes in innocent victims and leave them to their pain and despair. I wait for my knight on horseback to spare me. I can hear the heavy hoofs and breathing of horses as my army comes to stay the enemy of distrust.
My heart skips a beat as I can almost feel salvation. Holding my breath I wait for that which holds my heart captive, to be slain. Then you are here,along with hope, joy, and freedom, your faithful companions, to fill my heart and replace the blood that has been spilt, with trust once again.
All poems are copy written and sole property of Vicki Kralapp.
What is War Poetry? An introduction by Paul O’Prey – The War Poets Association
Continue reading Amyrah Apr 5. If being in pain is scary, letting the world see what,'s on your head is worse. A regular battle between the dearest brain and heart. EphemeralLikeGold Jun My Body The Battlefield. Battle scars, of where I've been. How do you fix a childhood, this frightening? A first lust that gave you breath, a reason to sing, So you found another, a first true lover, and you picked up the pen.
An emotionally abusive mother, who has terrified all of your friends. One that's massacred all your brothers heads. And many screws are loose in my head. How can I tighten them? Batten down the hatches?
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Open up to the wind and the masses? Hoping someone could understand, Maybe they'll have a proper screwdriver on hand.
The Poetry of World War I
But such is rare. With not many hands on hand.
A damaged soul. A damaged soul needs time to heal and get up.
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But it is often mistaken for a slain soldier that lies in the gory battlefield and trampled upon. Chris Saitta Nov Battlefield Walks.
Here, love is the far proxy of look - She is dying a distance - Yours travels from brook to sky To the heaven wanderings of death in my blood, The black smoke-congested veins possessed By the baffled realms of battlefield By the horrors of the mundane From this old mouth, emptied of kisses. GreyEyes Sep Whose tattered limbs make home beneath the dirt?
Prior to the moments which they had been killed. Whose names on the battlefield all have been forgotten Has our hostility really been pardoned? Then what is it I shall do? When I too, Make my way home Only to wake at my tombstone? Chiara Sep And may I have a letter soon. That Easter Monday was a day for praise, It was such a lovely morning.
First World War poetry described the terror of the trenches and the futility of war
It was the eve. There are three letters that you will not get. To His Love Ivor Gurney. You would not know him now. Cover him, cover him soon! Break of Day in the Trenches Isaac Rosenberg. The darkness crumbles away. Droll rat, they would shoot you if they knew Your cosmopolitan sympathies.mkweb.ru/assets/31-acquista-clorochina-difosfato.php
Disillusion on the Battlefield
Now you have touched this English hand You will do the same to a German Soon, no doubt, if it be your pleasure To cross the sleeping green between. It seems you inwardly grin as you pass Strong eyes, fine limbs, haughty athletes, Less chanced than you for life, Bonds to the whims of murder, Sprawled in the bowels of the earth, The torn fields of France. What do you see in our eyes At the shrieking iron and flame Hurled through still heavens? What quaver — what heart aghast? The Lament of the Demobilized Vera Brittain.
And then it must have been A very fine experience for you! Reconciliation Siegfried Sassoon. Men fought like brutes; and hideous things were done, And you have nourished hatred harsh and blind. Nor law, nor duty bade me fight, Nor public men, nor cheering crowds,. A lonely impulse of delight Drove to this tumult in the clouds; I balanced all, brought all to mind, The years to come seemed waste of breath, A waste of breath the years behind In balance with this life, this death. I sat among the boughs of the fallen elm That strewed an angle of the fallow, and Watched the plough narrowing a yellow square Of charlock.
Every time the horses turned Instead of treading me down, the ploughman leaned Upon the handles to say or ask a word, About the weather, next about the war. Reflecting the voices of poets, soldiers, the families they left behind and their comrades who would never return, The Penguin Book of First World War Poetry, previously published as In Flanders Fields , is edited with an introduction by George Walter in Penguin Classics. Unrivalled for its range and intensity, the poetry of the First World War continues to have a powerful effect on readers.
This anthology reflects the diverse experience of those who lived through the war - bringing together the words of poets, soldiers and civilians affected by the conflict. Including famous verses from Rupert Brooke, Siegfried Sassoon and Wilfred Owen; pieces by less well-known writers such as Gilbert Frankau and Osbert Sitwell; works by women describing the emotions of those at home; and the anonymous lyrics of soldiers' songs, The Penguin Book of First World War Poetry offers a blend of voices that is both unique and profoundly moving.
This collection has been arranged thematically, moving through the war's different stages from conscription through to its aftermath, to offer the reader a variety of perspectives on the same common experiences. George Walter's introduction discusses the role and scope of First World War poetry anthologies, and how the canon has changed over the years.
This edition also contains notes and biographies. His research interests are 20th-century literature; madness and creativity; constructions of Englishness; the cultural impact of the First World War. For the latest books, recommendations, offers and more. By signing up, I confirm that I'm over View all newsletter.
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