Do not go gentle into that good night | Dylan Thomas Poem
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Do not go gentle into that good night | Poem by Dylan Thomas

In this poem Dylan Thomas asserts that all men on their death beds should resist death as strongly as they can. They should only leave this world kicking and screaming, furious that they have to die at all. This poem was written by Dylan Thomas for his dying father.

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Beta Cancri

Beta Cancri is the brightest star in the constellation of cancer, his zodiac sign. This is where the character experienced deep lost in space. With him gazing to the stars, he constantly asks all of the stars of his savior to save him from this vacuum of space. He is hopeless, but still searches desperately. Unfolding every galaxy, every star to find his safety. Tetrabiblos is the ultimate book of the stars authored by Ptolemy. In this poem, this is his one way ticket to outer space. He would risk everything to go back with his sanctuary.

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Pslam life longfellow poem
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A Psalm Of Life | Poem by Henry Wadsworth Longfellow

Though this poem, Longfellow does not want to accept life as an ’empty dream’. According to him, death is for body, the soul lives on forever. We should love to live the journey of life instead of just aiming for the grave.

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“Hope” is the thing with feathers | A Poem by Emily Dickinson
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“Hope” is the thing with feathers | A Poem by Emily Dickinson

In the poem, Emily talks about hope, something that’s got feathers and perches in the soul, and sings wordless songs like a beautiful bird.
Its sound can be heard in the chilliest land and in the strangest sea but never loud and clear. It takes a part of the soul of the person having it.

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Gawking hours

I often think about the sky and how it’s admired by many. Some for the cloud patterns others for the star constellations. How a person can be so intently infatuated with something that’s constantly changing,…

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Loneliness

Loneliness can be a terrifyingly peaceful luxury, Once you get used to it, You wouldn’t bother to disrupt it with anyone’s presence.  .  . Save

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Have a nice day | A poem By Spike Milligan at UpDivine
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Have a Nice Day | Poem by Spike Milligan

This poem talks about a bizarre conversation between two individuals facing a serious threat to their lives, but still too engrossed in their comfort zones, unwilling to help each other. Had they helped each other they might as well, would have survived.

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The Power of the Spoken Word

A word is a extremely powerful thing Thrown cruelly, it will fu***** sting But compassionately it can create Listen, And let this wisdom propagate

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The Power of the Spoken Word

A word is a extremely powerful thingThrown cruelly, it will fu***** stingBut compassionately it can createListen, And let this wisdom propagate The words of the cruel-hearted cut deepAnd can leave people stand without a peepLike…

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Hungarian Fairy tale
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A tündér orcája

A tündér orcája by J. W. Cassandra. This is one of my tales from volume “The Tales of Goblin of Tales”. It was put together in 2017. The volume contains a fabled preface and 25 tales at all. All the tales are connected by the figure of the Goblin of Tales, a kind little fabulous creature. It wanders from place to place with a haversack on its back and carries the tales to people on earth.

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Best Fairy tales online
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The Fairy’s Cheek

The Fairy’s Cheek by J. W. Cassandra. This is one of my tales from volume “The Tales of Goblin of Tales”. It was put together in 2017. The volume contains a fabled preface and 25 tales at all. All the tales are connected by the figure of the Goblin of Tales, a kind little fabulous creature. It wanders from place to place with a haversack on its back and carries the tales to people on earth.

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ONEIRIC

A poem of reflection on past actions. Nothing is worth more than a dream that’s fulfilled.

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J. W. Cassandra: Aki látva lát

Who Sees Seeing, by J. W. Cassandra, my own poem. The poem belongs to my volume VII, In the Mirror of Forms, cycle Existence of Essential. Original version was written in Hungarian, in 2012 yet. I share it both in English and Hungarian. The poem makes a particular sense of the Sage and the Fool and that of the cradle and coffin.

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Who Sees Seeing, by J. W. Cassandra

Who Sees Seeing, by J. W. Cassandra, my own poem. The poem belongs to my volume VII, In the Mirror of Forms, cycle Existence of Essential. Original version was written in Hungarian, in 2012 yet. I share it both in English and Hungarian. The poem makes a particular sense of the Sage and the Fool and that of the cradle and coffin.

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Sister..

Sister

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id, quis Praesent mattis commodo fringilla leo. felis amet, ut massa
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