Who is John Charles Mcneill

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John Charles Mcneill Poems

  • For Jane's Birthday
    If fate had held a careless knife
    And clipped one line that drew,
    Of all the myriad lines of life,
    From Eden up to you; ...
  • To Melvin Gardner: Suicide
    A flight of doves, with wanton wings,
    Flash white against the sky.
    In the leafy copse an oriole sings,
    And a robin sings hard by. ...
  • L'envoi
    God willed, who never needed speech,
    "Let all things be:"
    And, lo, the starry firmament
    And land and sea ...
  • Love's Fashion
    Oh, I can jest with Margaret
    And laugh a gay good-night,
    But when I take my Helen's hand
    I dare not clasp it tight. ...
  • To ------
    Some time, far hence, when Autumn sheds
    Her frost upon your hair,
    And you together sit at dusk,
    May I come to you there? ...
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Top 10 most used topics by John Charles Mcneill

Sweet 28 Heart 28 Love 23 I Love You 23 Life 22 White 21 Time 21 Face 16 Sun 15 Long 15

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Comments about John Charles Mcneill

Susanwisebauer: a poem for january 31 in virginia: a soaking sedge, a faded field, a leafless hill and hedge, low clouds and rain, and loneliness and languor worse than pain... the gray rain beats and wraps the wet world in its flying sheets.
Robertmyers_bl: dl: alim mcneill, josh pascall, levi onwuzurike, john cominski (re-signed), keeanu benton, isaiah buggs (re-signed) de/olb: aidan hutchinson, romeo okwara, charles harris, james houston, julian okwara
Antiquesetc16: check out songs merry and sad 1st edition 1906 by john charles mcneill 106 pages
Deadpoetsdaily: the prisoner on dead poets daily
Greebohobbes: the hon sir jcfs day, by leslie ward - vanity fair, 27 october 1888 john charles frederick sigismund day was a judge. he was also known as a collector of paintings, including several works by james mcneill whistler.
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Poem of the day

Emily Dickinson Poem
Split the Lark—and you'll find the Music
 by Emily Dickinson


Split the Lark—and you'll find the Music—
Bulb after Bulb, in Silver rolled—
Scantilly dealt to the Summer Morning
Saved for your Ear when Lutes be old.

Loose the Flood—you shall find it patent—

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