Leaves of Grass
by Walt Whitman
Number of pages: 675
One of the great innovative figures in American letters, Walt Whitman created a daringly new kind of poetry that became a major force in world literature. Leaves Of Grass is his one book. First published in 1855 with only twelve poems, it was greeted as the most extraordinary piece of wit and wisdom that America has yet contributed.
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by Horatio Winslow - The Editor Publishing Company
This book arranges in a convenient form the fundamentals of verse -- enough for the student who takes up verse as a literary exercise or for the older verse writer who has fallen into a rut or who is a bit shaky on theory.
by Alfred Lord Tennyson
Tennyson interprets the Arthurian myth as an epic poem, and his tales of Camelot soar to remarkable imaginative heights to trace the birth of a king; the founding, fellowship, and decline of the Round Table; and the king's inevitable departure.
by Alexander Pope - J. B. Smith & co.
This volume comprises the works of Alexander Pope. It includes The Rape of the Lock, The Dunciad as well as several epitaphs, essays and epistles. It also contains poems that Pope wrote in his youth, which imitate the styles of several poets.
by John Milton - Dutton
Paradise Lost is the great epic poem of the English language, a tale of immense drama and excitement, of rebellion and treachery, of innocence pitted against corruption, in which God and Satan fight a bitter battle for control of mankind's destiny.