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Go from me. Yet I feel that I shall stand Henceforward in thy shadow. Nevermore Alone upon the threshold of my door Of individual life, I shall command The uses of my soul, nor lift my hand Serenely in the sunshine as before, Without the sense of that which I forbore— Thy touch upon the palm. The widest land Doom takes to part us, leaves thy heart in mine With pulses that beat double. What I do And what I dream include thee, as the wine Must taste of its own grapes. And when I sue God for myself, He hears that name of thine, And sees within my eyes the tears of two.
This poem is in the public domain.
About This Poem
"Sonnet VI" was first published in the collection Sonnets from the Portuguese (Chapman & Hall, 1850).
Born on March 6, 1806 at Coxhoe Hall, Durham, England, Elizabeth Barrett Browning was an English poet of the Romantic Movement. She published numerous collections of poetry, including Casa Guidi Windows: A Poem (Chapman & Hall, 1851) and Poems before Congress (Chapman & Hall, 1860). She died in Florence on June 29, 1861.
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