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  • American poet, biographer and dramatist. He is most famous for the Spoon River Anthology. In my Spanish cloak, And old slouch hat, And overshoes
    3 KB (380 words) - 23:04, 22 February 2016
  • castled clouds Mocked themselves in the dizzy water. E. L. Masters, Spoon River Anthology, Isaiah Beethoven. So when the sun in bed, Curtain'd with cloudy
    10 KB (1,475 words) - 13:16, 17 February 2016
  • of trumpets Above the battlements over Time! Edgar Lee Masters, Spoon River Anthology, Isaiah Beethoven. The dust's for crawling, heaven's for flying
    36 KB (5,724 words) - 02:14, 8 March 2016
  • power From one suspender. Edgar Lee Masters, "John Hancock Otis", Spoon River Anthology (1915, reprinted 1916), p. 123. In this poem, the rich John Hancock
    39 KB (5,682 words) - 09:43, 25 May 2016
  • maternal earth which rocks the fallen leaf to sleep! E. L. Masters, Spoon River Anthology, Washington McNeely. But on and up, where Nature's heart Beats
    62 KB (9,337 words) - 15:04, 24 March 2016
  • maternal earth which rocks the fallen leaf to sleep! E. L. Masters, Spoon River Anthology, Washington McNeely. But on and up, where Nature's heart Beats
    14 KB (2,096 words) - 04:15, 24 March 2016
  • palely shining Over the lifeless boughs of Time. E. L. Masters, Spoon River Anthology, Russell Kincaid The signs of the times. Matthew, XVI. 3 Time
    174 KB (24,098 words) - 12:26, 14 April 2016
  • The Fisher's Boy, Edmund Clarence Stedman, ed. (1833–1908). An American Anthology, 1787–1900 Whate'er we leave to God, God does And blesses us. Inspiration
    75 KB (12,668 words) - 21:39, 16 February 2016
  • muse, and spill her solitary tea, Or o'er cold coffee trifle with the spoon, Count the slow clock, and dine exact at noon. Alexander Pope, Epistle
    139 KB (19,858 words) - 14:03, 18 May 2016
  • town to kill old Colonel Sherburn, and his motto was, "Meat first, and spoon vittles to top off on." Ch. 21. H'aint we got all the fools in town on
    132 KB (20,793 words) - 18:03, 25 May 2016
  • microbes choke and die after a few hours. Sam Kean in: The Disappearing Spoon, Random House, 14 April 2011, p. 168 Shakudō (red copper) is Japanese
    49 KB (5,786 words) - 23:04, 14 June 2015
  • on CBS from 1959 to 1964 and remains in syndication to this day. As an anthology series, each episode presents its own separate story, often a morality
    179 KB (29,164 words) - 00:49, 5 April 2016
  • Garden: "I started to swoon..." Tim Brooke-Taylor: "When I noticed the spoon..." Barry Cryer: "At this point, the story gets coarser." Humphrey Lyttelton:
    90 KB (13,311 words) - 23:52, 24 January 2016