Poetry For All Seasons: Poems, Forms and Styles

Első borító
AuthorHouse, 2007. okt. 3. - 200 oldal

“Poetry for all Seasons" accomplishes four goals, all in one neat package.  It serves as:

1.         A textbook for teaching traditional and modern poetic genres

2.         A resource book for all teachers

3.          A poetic guide for emerging poets

4.          Pleasure reading for ALL members of the family.

 

Poetry is one of the ways teachers have at their disposal for integrating concepts across Language Arts, Social Studies, Business Studies, Natural Sciences, Natural History, Mathematics, Home Economics, Health and Family Life, Movement and Dance.  In this book, teachers are sure to find themes easily extracted from poems as listed below:

 

Aging                   Animals                 Birds                Celebrations         Communications     Death                Entertainment       Exploration             Food               Friendships          Horticulture             Health                           Heroism               Hurricanes              Insects                       Leadership           Leisure                   Legends              Marketing            Myths   

Részletek a könyvből

Mit mondanak mások - Írjon ismertetőt

Nem találtunk ismertetőket a szokott helyeken.

Tartalomjegyzék

Acrostic Poems
1
Indian Corn
8
Plants
14
Didactic Poems
20
Angie p
26
Tuakau Honey Jar First to Ever Rest
32
Free Verse Poems
40
Hidden Motive
47
Ode Poems
103
Ode to a Swing Bridge Bulldozed
111
Messenger
117
The Asian Tsunami of 2004
123
The Christmas Candle
129
Humming Birds
135
Quintet Poem
142
Senryu Poems
148

Simple Kiwi Pleasures
60
The Flying Spots
66
Thinking of You Too
75
Autumns Grandeur
81
Humanity Rose
88
Jingle Poem
95
Limerick Poems
97
Sestina Poem
155
Sonnet Poems
161
Happiness
168
Triolet Poems
174
About the Author
183
Copyright

Más kiadások - Összes megtekintése

Gyakori szavak és kifejezések

Népszerű szakaszok

86. oldal - The Assyrian came down like the wolf on the fold, And his cohorts were gleaming in purple and gold; And the sheen of their spears was like stars on the sea, When the blue wave rolls nightly on deep Galilee. Like the leaves of the forest when summer is green, That host with their banners at sunset were seen: Like the leaves of the forest when autumn hath blown, That host on the morrow lay withered and strown.
4. oldal - ... studied and self-conscious; what is specifically meant by the term varies greatly from critic to critic. There is little question, however, that the style of John Lyly is artificial and that the style of Burns is not; about writers like Donne and Hemingway, however, debate can and does rage. Assonance: Resemblance or similarity in sound between vowels followed by different consonants in two or more stressed syllables. Assonance differs from RIME in that RIME is a similarity of vowel and consonant....
5. oldal - ... sense units. For this reason, line divisions, unless they happen to coincide with sense pauses (whether indicated by punctuation or not), are often as unrelated to the rhetoric of poetic assertions as foot divisions. Lines are commonly classified according to their length in feet: monometer a line of 1 foot dimeter 2 feet trimeter 3 feet tetrameter 4 feet pentameter 5 feet hexameter 6 feet (see also ALEXANDRINE...
18. oldal - Metaphor — A figure of speech in which an expression is used to refer to something that it does not literally denote in order to suggest a similarity. It promotes understanding one thing in terms of another. Examples include "I have butterflies in my stomach," "ship of state," "drowning in money," and "you are the sunshine of my life.
46. oldal - It bears hibiscuslike flowers and large, star-shaped leaves. The pod, harvested when young and tender, is a basic ingredient in gumbo. Okra, Abelmoschus esculentus, an annual plant belonging to the MALLOW family, Malvaceae, is grown for its edible capsule, or seedpod. In Creole cooking the vegetable is called gumbo and is used as an ingredient in creole soups and stews. Thought to be of African or Asian origin, okra was used by the Egyptians as early as the 12th century BC. A tropical plant, it grows...
86. oldal - ANAPEST. A metrical foot consisting of two unstressed syllables followed by one stressed syllable, for example: ASSONANCE. Refers to vowel sounds which are alike, as in / the words "cold" and "lonely," or "vain
116. oldal - free verse," open form poetry does not conform to established patterns of meter, rhyme, and stanza. Such poetry derives its rhythmic qualities from the repetition of words, phrases, or grammatical structures, the arrangement of words on the printed page, or by some other means. The poet EE Cummings wrote open form poetry; his poems do not have measurable meters, but they do have rhythm. What distinguishes open form poems is that they do not develop regular patterns with regard to lines, meter, rhythm...
121. oldal - The rhyme order proceeds abab; bcbc; and so on until the last stanza, which might be represented as zaza. The second and fourth lines of each stanza, except the last, are used as the first and third of the succeeding stanza. The first and third lines of the first stanza frequently become the fourth and second lines respectively of the concluding stanza, making the first and last lines of the poem identical. Because of its repetitious nature, the pantoum is so likely to be monotonous. To offset this...
46. oldal - ... Creole cooking the vegetable is called gumbo and is used as an ingredient in Creole soups and stews. Thought to be of African or Asian origin, okra was used by the Egyptians as early as the 12th century BC. A tropical plant, it grows best in warm temperatures, and, planted from seed, needs about 60 days of midsummer weather to produce a crop. In northern climates it is usually transplanted into the garden as a hothouse-grown seedling. Because the pods grow rapidly (they may reach lengths of 22-30...
6. oldal - In classical poetry, a metrical foot of four syllables, either two long syllables followed by two short syllables (greater Ionic) or two short syllables followed by two long syllables (lesser Ionic); also, a verse or meter composed of Ionic feet.

A szerzőről (2007)

My real name is Patricia Hendy. I write under the pseudonym of Paterika Hengreaves. I'm a Poet Laureate. My husband held the post of Deputy Commandant at the Regional Police Training Centre. Later in his career he became the Superintendent of Glendiary Prisons until his retirement in 1993. He died on June 6, 1995. I have two adult kids, Francoise Hendy and Charles Hendy.I started my career as a young teacher in the Primary School System of Barbados in the early sixties. I've spent more than forty years in education with the occasional break for study-leave and travel. I've held various positions in a people-oriented environment as shown in this time line.Tutor, Erdiston Teachers' College, Barbados (1987-1993; 1997-2004)Education Officer, Ministry of Education, Barbados (1993-1997)Chief Examiner for Caribbean Examinations Council (1998-2001)Examiner for Caribbean Examinations Council (1980-1998)Head of Business Studies, Garrison Secondary School, Barbados (1980-1987)Senior Teacher, St. Lucy Secondary School, Barbados (1972-1980)Purchasing Manager, International Scientific Ltd., Barbados (1971-1972)Teacher, St. Leonard's Girls' School, Barbados (1963-1967)Teacher, All Saints Girls (Elementary) School, Barbados (1961-1962)I obtained secondary education from the SDA Secondary School, Dalkeith, St. Michael, Barbados. I graduated from Shaw College of Business, Toronto, Ontario, Canada in 1969. I received the Canadian International Development Agency (CIDA) scholarship in 1976 to study Business Education at McGill University. I graduated with a Teaching Diploma and Degree from McGill University, Montreal, Quebec, Canada in 1980. I received the British Council Award to studied Information Technology at Tresham College, Kettering, Northhamptonshire, United Kingdom in 1991. I retired from Erdiston Teachers' Training College in 2004. I published my first book of poems in 2005 in New Zealand. Traveling extensively overseas gives me the much needed inspiration to write structured poetry and Free Verse, I love doing.

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