He looks at the face of Khalil Gibran, poetic and mysterious, and he feels the mystery and poetry.
Alizah is a former high school English teacher and a journalism fellow at the poetry Foundation in Chicago.
poetry would be too obvious, too ‘portrait of the artist as a young nuisance’.
You can see this poetry realized in the timbre and pace of the “mad as hell” speech.
Nazeefa Jalalai, a slight, pretty 13-year-old in the ninth grade, already writes Pashtu poetry.
This is the development of Jewish poetry during its great period.
She liked romances and history and poetry; she would read anything.
It is full of poetry, and of idyllic charm with all its stately solemnity.
She had a lovely voice, was fond of music and poetry, and had a very 287superior mind.
Every evening he read aloud to us, usually 262 poetry or the Bible.
late 14c., "poetry; a poem; ancient literature; poetical works, fables, or tales," from Old French poetrie (13c.), and perhaps directly from Medieval Latin poetria (c.650), from Latin poeta (see poet). In classical Latin, poetria meant "poetess."
... I decided not to tell lies in verse. Not to feign any emotion that I did not feel; not to pretend to believe in optimism or pessimism, or unreversible progress; not to say anything because it was popular, or generally accepted, or fashionable in intellectual circles, unless I myself believed it; and not to believe easily. [Robinson Jeffers (1887-1962), forward to "Selected Poems"]Figurative use from 1660s. Old English had metergeweorc "verse," metercræft "art of versification." Modern English lacks a true verb form in this group of words, though poeticize (1804), poetize (1580s, from French poétiser), and poetrize (c.1600) have been tried. Poetry in motion (1826) perhaps is from poetry of motion (1813) "dance" (also poetry of the foot, 1660s).