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The best Love Poems on the internet.

Poems from our collection of love poetry for wedding, valentines day, cards to spouse etc etc - - or just for reading!!!

Valentine Poem Collection - 10


Sonnet LXII by William Shakespeare

Sin of self-love possesseth all mine eye
And all my soul and all my every part;
And for this sin there is no remedy,
It is so grounded inward in my heart.
Methinks no face so gracious is as mine,
No shape so true, no truth of such account;
And for myself mine own worth do define,
As I all other in all worths surmount.
But when my glass shows me myself indeed,
Beated and chopp'd with tann'd antiquity,
Mine own self-love quite contrary I read;
Self so self-loving were iniquity.
'Tis thee, myself, that for myself I praise,
Painting my age with beauty of thy days.

= = = = = = = = = =

Forgive them, O my Father by Cecil Frances Alexander

“Forgive them, O my Father,
They know not what they do.”
The Savior spoke in anguish,
As sharp iron nails went through.
No word of anger spoke He
To them that shed His blood,
But prayer and tenderest pity
Large as the love of God.

For me was that compassion,
For me that tender care;
I need His wide forgiveness
As much as any there.
It was my pride and hardness
That hung Him on the tree;
Those cruel nails, O Savior,
Were driven in by me.

And often I have slighted
Thy gentle voice that said:
Forgive me too, Lord Jesus,
I knew not what I did.
O depth of sweet compassion!
O love divine and true!
Save thou the souls that slight Thee,
And know not what they do.

= = = = = = = = = =

The Ballad Of Oriana by Lord Alfred Tennyson

My heart is wasted with my woe,
There is no rest for me below,
When the long dun wolds are ribbed with snow,
And loud the Norland whirlwinds blow,
Alone I wander to and fro,
Ere the light on dark was growing,
At midnight the cock was crowing,
Winds were blowing, waters flowing,
We heard the steeds to battle going,
Aloud the hollow bugle blowing,

In the yew-wood black as night,
Ere I rode into the fight,
While blissful tears blinded my sight
By star-shine and by moonlight,
I to thee my troth did plight,

She stood upon the castle wall,
She watched my crest among them all,
She saw me fight, she heard me call,
When forth there stept a foeman tall,
Atween me and the castle wall,

The bitter arrow went aside,
The false, false arrow went aside,
The damned arrow glanced aside,
And pierced thy heart, my love, my bride,
Thy heart, my life, my love, my bride,

O, narrow, narrow was the space,
Loud, loud rung out the buglees brays,
O, deathful stabs were dealt apace,
The battle deepened in its place,
But I was down upon my face,

They should have stabbed me where I lay,
How could I rise and come away,
How could I look upon the day?
They should have stabbed me where I lay,
They should have trod me into clay,

O breaking heart that will not break,
O pale, pale face so sweet and meek,
Thou smilest, but thou dost not speak,
And then the tears run down my cheek,
What wantest thou? whom dost thou seek,

I cry aloud; none hear my cries,
Thou comest atween me and the skies,
I feel the tears of blood arise
Up from my heart unto my eyes,
Within thy heart my arrow lies,

O cursed hand! O cursed blow!
O happy thou that liest low,
All night the silence seems to flow
Beside me in my utter woe,
A weary, weary way I go,

When Norland winds pipe down the sea,
I walk, I dare not think of thee,
Thou liest beneath the greenwood tree,
I dare not die and come to thee,
I hear the roaring of the sea,

= = = = = = = = = =

Miracles by Walt Whitman

Why! who makes much of a miracle?
As to me, I know of nothing else but miracles,
Whether I walk the streets of Manhattan,
Or dart my sight over the roofs of houses toward the sky,
Or wade with naked feet along the beach, just in the edge of the
Or stand under trees in the woods,
Or talk by day with any one I love--or sleep in the bed at night with
any one I love,
Or sit at table at dinner with my mother,
Or look at strangers opposite me riding in the car,
Or watch honey-bees busy around the hive, of a summer forenoon,
Or animals feeding in the fields,
Or birds--or the wonderfulness of insects in the air,
Or the wonderfulness of the sun-down--or of stars shining so quiet
and bright,
Or the exquisite, delicate, thin curve of the new moon in spring;
Or whether I go among those I like best, and that like me best--
mechanics, boatmen, farmers,
Or among the savans--or to the soiree--or to the opera,
Or stand a long while looking at the movements of machinery,
Or behold children at their sports,
Or the admirable sight of the perfect old man, or the perfect old
Or the sick in hospitals, or the dead carried to burial,
Or my own eyes and figure in the glass;
These, with the rest, one and all, are to me miracles,
The whole referring--yet each distinct, and in its place.

To me, every hour of the light and dark is a miracle,
Every cubic inch of space is a miracle,
Every square yard of the surface of the earth is spread with the
Every foot of the interior swarms with the same;
Every spear of grass--the frames, limbs, organs, of men and women,
and all that concerns them,
All these to me are unspeakably perfect miracles.

To me the sea is a continual miracle;
The fishes that swim--the rocks--the motion of the waves--the ships,
with men in them,
What stranger miracles are there?

= = = = = = = = = =

The Lady's First Song by William Butler Yeats

I turnTURN round
Like a dumb beast in a show.
Neither know what I am
Nor where I go,
My language beaten
Into one name;
I am in love
And that is my shame.
What hurts the soul
My soul adores,
No better than a beast
Upon all fours.

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