Robert Frost Poems

  • 101.  
    I walked down alone Sunday after church
    To the place where John has been cutting treesTo see for myself about the birch
  • 102.  
    Pan came out of the woods one day,-
    His skin and his hair and his eyes were gray,The gray of the moss of walls were they,-
  • 103.  
    The buzz-saw snarled and rattled in the yard
    And made dust and dropped stove-length sticks of wood,Sweet-scented stuff when the breeze drew across it.
  • 104.  
    Not only sands and gravels
    Were once more on their travels,But gulping muddy gallons
  • 105.  
    The shattered water made a misty din.
    Great waves looked over others coming in,And thought of doing something to the shore
  • 106.  
    You'll wait a long, long time for anything much
    To happen in heaven beyond the floats of cloudAnd the Northern Lights that run like tingling nerves.
  • 107.  
    (To hear us talk)

  • 108.  
    O hushed October morning mild,
    Thy leaves have ripened to the fall; Tomorrow's wind, if it be wild,
  • 109.  
    Now close the windows and hush all the fields:
    If the trees must, let them silently toss;No bird is singing now, and if there is,
  • 110.  
    Nature's first green is gold,
    Her hardest hue to hold.Her early leaf's a flower;
  • 111.  
    They sent him back to her. The letter came
    Saying… And she could have him. And beforeShe could be sure there was no hidden ill
  • 112.  
    He would declare and could himself believe
    That the birds there in all the garden roundFrom having heard the daylong voice of Eve
  • 113.  
    The people along the sand
    All turn and look one way.They turn their back on the land.
  • 114.  
    My Sorrow, when she's here with me,
    Thinks these dark days of autumn rainAre beautiful as days can be;
  • 115.  
    Thine emulous fond flowers are dead, too,
    And the daft sun-assaulter, heThat frightened thee so oft, is fled or dead:
  • 116.  
    There was never a sound beside the wood but one,
    And that was my long scythe whispering to the ground.What was it it whispered? I knew not well myself;
  • 117.  
    Something there is that doesn't love a wall,
    That sends the frozen-ground-swell under it,And spills the upper boulders in the sun;
  • 118.  
    As I went down the hill along the wall
    There was a gate I had leaned at for the viewAnd had just turned from when I first saw you
  • 119.  
    A stranger came to the door at eve,
    And he spoke the bridegroom fair.He bore a green-white stick in his hand,
  • 120.  
    A tree's leaves may be ever so good,
    So may its bar, so may its wood;But unless you put the right thing to its root
  • 121.  
    One of my wishes is that those dark trees,
    So old and firm they scarcely show the breeze,Were not, as 'twere, the merest mask of gloom,
  • 122.  
    A dented spider like a snow drop white
    On a white Heal-all, holding up a mothLike a white piece of lifeless satin cloth-
  • 123.  
    She stood against the kitchen sink, and looked
    Over the sink out through a dusty windowAt weeds the water from the sink made tall.
  • 124.  
    They leave us so to the way we took,
    As two in whom them were proved mistaken,That we sit sometimes in the wayside nook,
  • 125.  
    The same leaves over and over again!
    They fall from giving shade aboveTo make one texture of faded brown
  • 126.  
    Thus of old the Douglas did:
    He left his land as he was bidWith the royal heart of Robert the Bruce
  • 127.  
    When I was young, we dwelt in a vale
    By a misty fen that rang all night,And thus it was the maidens pale
  • 128.  
    The living come with grassy tread
    To read the gravestones on the hill;The graveyard draws the living still,
  • 129.  
    By June our brook's run out of song and speed.
    Sought for much after that, it will be foundEither to have gone groping underground
  • 130.  
    He saw her from the bottom of the stairs
    Before she saw him. She was starting down,Looking back over her shoulder at some fear.
  • 131.  
    Was there even a cause too lost,
    Ever a cause that was lost too long,Or that showed with the lapse of time to vain
  • 132.  
    I had for my winter evening walk-
    No one at all with whom to talk,But I had the cottages in a row
  • 133.  
    The well was dry beside the door,
    And so we went with pail and canAcross the fields behind the house
  • 134.  
    I dwell in a lonely house I know
    That vanished many a summer ago, And left no trace but the cellar walls,
  • 135.  
    Spades take up leaves
    No better than spoons,And bags full of leaves
  • 136.  
    Why make so much of fragmentary blue
    In here and there a bird, or butterfly,Or flower, or wearing-stone, or open eye,
  • 137.  
    Others taught me with having knelt at well-curbs
    Always wrong to the light, so never seeingDeeper down in the well than where the water
  • 138.  
    I left you in the morning,
    And in the morning glow,You walked a way beside me
  • 139.  
    Here come real stars to fill the upper skies,
    And here on earth come emulating flies,That though they never equal stars in size,
  • 140.  
    Some say the world will end in fire,
    Some say in ice.From what I've tasted of desire
  • 141.  
    From where I lingered in a lull in march
    outside the sugar-house one night for choice,I called the fireman with a careful voice
  • 142.  
    The way a crow
    Shook down on meThe dust of snow
  • 143.  
    The heart can think of no devotion
    Greater than being shore to the ocean-Holding the curve of one position,
  • 144.  
    I found a dimpled spider, fat and white,
    On a white heal-all, holding up a mothLike a white piece of rigid satin cloth-
  • 145.  
    Snow falling and night falling fast, oh, fast
    In a field I looked into going past,And the ground almost covered smooth in snow,
  • 146.  
    As I came to the edge of the woods,
    Thrush music-hark!Now if it was dusk outside,
  • 147.  
    (A Christmas Circular Letter)

  • 148.  
    But outer Space,
    At least this far,For all the fuss
  • 149.  
    Brown lived at such a lofty farm
    That everyone for miles could seeHis lantern when he did his chores
  • 150.  
    Love has earth to which she clings
    With hills and circling arms about-Wall within wall to shut fear out.
Total 173 poems written by Robert Frost

Poem of the day

Charles Hamilton Sorley Poem
Rooks
 by Charles Hamilton Sorley

There where the rusty iron lies,
The rooks are cawing all the day.
Perhaps no man, until he dies,
Will understand them, what they say.

The evening makes the sky like clay.
The slow wind waits for night to rise.
The world is half content. But they
...

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