Sonnet 107

Sonnet 107 is a creative work.

Not mine own fears, nor the prophetic soul…

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rdfs:comment Sonnet 107 is one of 154 sonnets written by the English playwright and poet William Shakespeare. It is a member of the Fair Youth sequence, in which the poet expresses his love towards a young man. This poem repeats the theme of others, notably sonnet 18, that the poem itself will survive human mortality, and both the poet and Fair Youth will achieve immortality through it. In this case all the hazards of an unpredictable future are added to the inevitability of mortality. The line about the eclipse of the moon has sometimes been interpreted as reference to death of Queen Elizabeth I
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Proclaiming Olives (Creative work)
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rdfs:comment A selection of poetry about peace introduced by Martin Booth. These include ‘After the war’ by Xin Yuan, ‘Sonnet 107’ by William Shakespeare, ‘As toilstone I wander'd Virginia's woods’ by Walt Whitman, ‘Spring offensive’ by Wilfred Owen, ‘Mersa’ by Keith Douglas, ‘Counting small-boned bodies’ by Robert Bly, ‘And the dead shall be raised’ by Galway Kinnell, ‘Naming of parts’ by Henry Reed, ‘Untitled (In the holocaust)’ by Hara Tamiki, ‘Deathfeast’ by Takis Sinopoulos and ‘Alchemist’ by Alan Sillitoe.[en-gb]
Sonnet 107 from shakespeare.acropolis.org.uk
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rdfs:comment Not mine own fears, nor the prophetic soul…[en-gb]
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http://shakespeare.acropolis.org.uk/ontologies/work#htmlContent <div class="c-work__quatrain" id="sonnet-107-quatrain-1"> <div class="c-work__line c-work__line_rhyme_a" id="sonnet--quatrain--1486"><span class="c-work__line_number">1</span>Not mine own fears, nor the prophetic soul</div> <div class="c-work__line c-work__line_rhyme_b" id="sonnet--quatrain--1487"><span class="c-work__line_number">2</span>Of the wide world, dreaming on things to come,</div> <div class="c-work__line c-work__line_rhyme_a" id="sonnet--quatrain--1488"><span class="c-work__line_number">3</span>Can yet the lease of my true love control,</div> <div class="c-work__line c-work__line_rhyme_b" id="sonnet--quatrain--1489"><span class="c-work__line_number">4</span>Suppos’d as forfeit to a confin’d doom.</div> </div> <div class="c-work__quatrain" id="sonnet-107-quatrain-2"> <div class="c-work__line c-work__line_rhyme_a" id="sonnet--quatrain--1490"><span class="c-work__line_number">5</span>The mortal moon hath her eclipse endur’d,</div> <div class="c-work__line c-work__line_rhyme_b" id="sonnet--quatrain--1491"><span class="c-work__line_number">6</span>And the sad augurs mock their own presage,</div> <div class="c-work__line c-work__line_rhyme_a" id="sonnet--quatrain--1492"><span class="c-work__line_number">7</span>Incertainties now crown themselves assur’d,</div> <div class="c-work__line c-work__line_rhyme_b" id="sonnet--quatrain--1493"><span class="c-work__line_number">8</span>And peace proclaims olives of endless age.</div> </div> <div class="c-work__quatrain" id="sonnet-107-quatrain-3"> <div class="c-work__line c-work__line_rhyme_a" id="sonnet--quatrain--1494"><span class="c-work__line_number">9</span>Now with the drops of this most balmy time</div> <div class="c-work__line c-work__line_rhyme_b" id="sonnet--quatrain--1495"><span class="c-work__line_number">10</span>My love looks fresh, and Death to me subscribes,</div> <div class="c-work__line c-work__line_rhyme_a" id="sonnet--quatrain--1496"><span class="c-work__line_number">11</span>Since spite of him I’ll live in this poor rhyme,</div> <div class="c-work__line c-work__line_rhyme_b" id="sonnet--quatrain--1497"><span class="c-work__line_number">12</span>While he insults o’er dull and speechless tribes;</div> </div> <div class="c-work__couplet" id="sonnet-107-couplet"> And thou in this shalt find thy monument, When tyrants’ crests and tombs of brass are spent. </div> ” (rdf:XMLLiteral)
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Sonnet 107 (Creative work)
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dct:description Sonnet 107 is one of 154 sonnets written by the English playwright and poet William Shakespeare. It is a member of the Fair Youth sequence, in which the poet expresses his love towards a young man. This poem repeats the theme of others, notably sonnet 18, that the poem itself will survive human mortality, and both the poet and Fair Youth will achieve immortality through it. In this case all the hazards of an unpredictable future are added to the inevitability of mortality. The line about the eclipse of the moon has sometimes been interpreted as reference to death of Queen Elizabeth I
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