Change your heart. Change your mood. Change a day that you have rued. Let’s read “Dust of Snow” then “Mother to Son” by Langston Hughes.
We continue our 50 States of Generosity series with a focus on Vermont and its maple syrup. Maple is even the state flavor!
We continue our 50 States of Generosity series with a focus on North Carolina and its Christmas trees, especially the popular Fraser fir.
Author Callie Feyen takes a dare to write nature poetry, finding inspiration from daredevil Robert Frost.
Tweetspeak’s 2019 general theme is ‘Renaissance.’ So we just had to dip into Renaissance poetry! Join us as we learn Robert Herrick’s “Delight in Disorder,” By Heart.
Put up a poetry box and participate in Random Acts of Poetry Day, October 3. Red Brick Poetry in Crafton, Pennsylvania, leads the way.
Memorizing The Love Song of J. Alfred Prufrock took Sandra Heska King on the road not taken (or, at least less frequently taken) and to memorization of Robert Frost as well.
Within the single poem “The Road Not Taken” is a whole relationship; in it, one sees the way that relationship unfolded for Edward Thomas and Robert Frost.
It’s Take Your Poet to Work Day! Whether you’re going to work, to the beach or to another great destination today, take along your favorite poet.
Celebrate Take Your Poet to Work Day with our free poets coloring book, newly updated for 2016, and let your poet explore your workplace.
Poets have forever been writing about the night, both those things that go bump and the things that delight. Enjoy a sampling in this collection of 10 great night poems.
Author David Orr argues that “The Road Not Taken” by Robert Frost is both the best known and most misunderstood American poem.
We continue to get ready for the 2015 Take Your Poet to Work Day Celebration. This week we welcome Robert Frost to our collection of ready-for-work poets.
Engage with poems from the Common Core with a dose of humor, beginning with our Picture Poems. Today we consider Robert Frost’s “Mending Wall.”
Comparing two poems – one by Robert Frost and one by Wendell Berry – allows insights into the minds of both poets we might not have otherwise.
“Stopping by Woods on a Snowy Evening” by Robert Frost helped define poetry for millions of American Baby Boomers. It is still influential today.
Getting published takes time. Not that this needs to be the goal for every writer, but if we are on a mission like Robert Frost, we should expect cost and passage.
An inaugural poetry primer, Bill Murray reading Dickinson poems to construction workers, and free books for the taking in This Week’s Top Ten Poetic Picks.
The best in poetry, (and poetic things), this week with Matthew Kreider
Who – what poems – would comprise your “poem-ography?”