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William Butler Yeats (Уильям Батлер Йейтс)


Reconciliation


SOME may have blamed you that you took away
The verses that could move them on the day
When, the ears being deafened, the sight of the eyes blind
With lightning, you went from me, and I could find
Nothing to make a song about but kings,
Helmets, and swords, and half-forgotten things
That were like memories of you -- but now
We'll out, for the world lives as long ago;
And while we're in our laughing, weeping fit,
Hurl helmets, crowns, and swords into the pit.
But, dear, cling close to me; since you were gone,
My barren thoughts have chilled me to the bone. 



William Butler Yeats's other poems:
  1. At Galway Races
  2. At the Abbey Theatre
  3. King and No King
  4. Men Improve with the Years
  5. Tom at Cruachan


Poems of another poets with the same name (Стихотворения других поэтов с таким же названием):

  • Madison Cawein (Мэдисон Кавейн) Reconciliation ("Listen, dearest! you must love me more")

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