Its all about inspirational and motivational true life quotes and pretty quotes with pictures, Hot indian actress images and Latest wallpapers of all celebrities, as well as Get love, funny and jokes SMS.
Somewhere the long mellow note of the blackbird Quickens the unclasping hands of hazel, Somewhere the wind-flowers fling their heads back, Stirred by an impetuous wind. Some ways'll All be sweet with white and blue violet. (Hush now, hush. Where am I?—Biuret—)
On the green wood's edge a shy girl hovers From out of the hazel-screen on to the grass, Where wheeling and screaming the petulant plovers Wave frighted. Who comes? A labourer, alas! Oh the sunset swims in her eyes' swift pool. (Work, work, you fool—!)
Somewhere the lamp hanging low from the ceiling Lights the soft hair of a girl as she reads, And the red firelight steadily wheeling Weaves the hard hands of my friend in sleep. And the white dog snuffs the warmth, appealing For the man to heed lest the girl shall weep.
(Tears and dreams for them; for me Bitter science—the exams. are near. I wish I bore it more patiently. I wish you did not wait, my dear, For me to come: since work I must: Though it's all the same when we are dead.—
I wish I was only a bust, All head.)
This poem is in the public domain.
About This Poem
"Study" was published in Amores (B. W. Huebsch, 1916).
D. H. Lawrence was born in Eastwood, Nottinghamshire, England, in 1885. His collections of poetry include Bay (Beaumont Press, 1919) and Birds, Beasts and Flowers (T. Seltzer, 1923). He died in 1930.
If you value Poem-a-Day, please consider a monthly donation or one-time gift to help make it possible. Poem-a-Day is the only digital series publishing new, previously unpublished work by today's poets each weekday morning. The free series, which also features a curated selection of classic poems on weekends, reaches 450,000+ readers daily. Thank you!
Thanks for being a part of the Academy of American Poets community. To learn about other programs, including National Poetry Month, Poem in Your Pocket Day, the annual Poets Forum, and more, visit Poets.org.
You are receiving this e-mail because you elected to subscribe to our mailing list. If you would like to unsubscribe, please click here.