Good Poems To Write A Research Paper On

Click on any of the term papers to read a brief synopsis of the research paper. The essay synopsis includes the number of pages and sources cited in the paper.

  • Comparing Poems about War to Beowulf

    A 10 page paper which discusses and compares the classic Beowulf with W.B. Yeats' poem “An Irish Airman Foresees His Death” and Rupert Brooke's “The Soldier.” Bibliography lists 5 sources. The writer compares two poems about modern warfare, Rupert Brooke's The Soldier and the W.B. Yeats poem An Irish Airman Foresees His Death, to the classic Old English epic poem Beowulf. The paper is ten pages long and there are five sources listed in the bibliography.

  • Four Poems on Grief

    This essay offers discussion of four poems that deal with grief. These poems are "A Picture of You by Deborah Robinson; "Stairway to Heaven" by Joaquin G. Rubio; "Don't Forget About Me!" by Jenny Gordon; and "My Mother Just Died" by Attila Jozsef. Eight pages in length, only the poems are cited and the bibliography information is incomplete.

  • Two Poems, Childhood Memories of Father

    This essay discusses Theodore Roethke's "My Papa's Waltz," and Robert Hayden's poem "Those Winter Sundays." Both poems pertain to childhood memories of the speakers' fathers and the writer contrasts their thematic content. Three pages in length, only the poems are cited.

  • Poe/Annabel Lee

    A 3 page explication of Edgar Allan Poe's last poem, Annabel Lee, which was written in 1849. The writer argues that this poem is a haunting tribute by the still grieving Poe for his young wife Virginia who had passed away two years previously from tuberculosis. Examination of this poem's theme, mood and point-of-view demonstrates the depth of emotion that Poe had for his deceased child/bride, as well as how he viewed his own death with equanimity because he saw it as uniting him with his beloved. No additional sources cited.

  • Wordsworth & Hardy/Perspectives on Nature

    A 3 page essay that observes that both William Wordsworth, in 1838, and Thomas Hardy, in 1900, wrote poems that were inspired by the beautiful song of the thrush. But while these two poems share a common topic, the Romantic approach and exuberant optimism of Wordsworth is quite different from the dark skepticism that characterized the Victorian worldview exemplified by Hardy. Nevertheless, examination of the two poems shows that each poet took inspiration and encouragement from the thrush, each in his own way. No additional sources cited.

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