And one clear call for me! And may there be no moaning of the bar, When I put out to sea, But such a tide as moving seems asleep, Too full for sound and foam, When that which drew from out the boundless deep Turns again home. And after that the dark! Vincent Millay I am not resigned to the shutting away of loving hearts in the hard ground.
Read out at the Queen Mother's Funeral You can shed tears that she is gone or you can smile because she has lived. You can close your eyes and pray that she'll come back or you can open your eyes and see all she's left.
Your heart can be empty because you can't see her or you can be full of the love you shared.
You can turn your back on tomorrow and live yesterday or you can be happy for tomorrow because of yesterday. You can remember her and only that she's gone or you can cherish her memory and let it live on.
You can cry and close your mind, be empty and turn your back or you can do what she'd want: David Harkins Reread the poem not as a loss through death poem but as a lost love poem which it was. It was found as an 'Author Unknown' poem by The Queen who used it for the funeral of her mother.
Through the interest that this generated the author and the story behind the poem emerged. It's a modern day fairy tale that could yet become the basis for a Disney movie. Here's the Story behind She is Gone That poem is a good example of what you can do with many funeral poems.
It is clearly about a female who has passed on but if you like it why not use it for a male by changing 'she' to 'he', 'she'll' to 'he'll', 'her' to 'him' and so on.
Not only that, but with many you can also use the poem as if it is a message from the deceased so the poem can be altered throughout as I've done here with the first two lines: So, talk about the good times and the way you showed you cared, The days you spent together, all the happiness you shared.
This is a section of a personalised poem Fredwe're not gathered together in a gloom filled room There's no heads bowed low for you We're having a 'do' in the Springwell Club Cos we know you'd want us to You've taken the journey we all must take We take comfort and we know You're now reunited with Mary We miss youWystan Hugh Auden (21 February – 29 September ) was an English-American poet.
Auden's poetry was noted for its stylistic and technical achievement, its engagement with politics, morals, love, and religion, and its variety in tone, form and content. "Funeral Blues" or "Stop all the clocks" is a poem by W. H.
Auden. An early version was published in , but the poem in its final, familiar form was first published in The Year's Poetry (London, ).
Funeral Poems, best poems to read and pay tribute at funerals or to include in your eulogy or speech, if you want to know how to write a Eulogy Speech to remember. Funeral Guide has the best poems for funerals.
Condolence poems are such a comfort to the bereaved, funeral poems, poetry, remembrance poetry, elegy, poems. The best Auden poems. W.
H. Auden () wrote a great deal of poetry, with many of the best Auden poems being written in the s. In this post, we’ve taken on the difficult task of finding the ten greatest Auden poems – difficult because, although certain poems naturally rise to the surface and proclaim their greatness, there are quite a few of those.
Wystan Hugh Auden (ˈwɪstən hjuː ˈɔːdən; York, 21 febbraio – Vienna, 29 settembre ) è stato un poeta britannico.