By: Hubert G. (Hubert Gibson) Shearin (1878-)
|A Syllabus of Kentucky Folk-Songs|
|The Merry-Thought: or the Glass-Window and Bog-House Miscellany Parts 2, 3 and 4|
|The Merry-Thought: or the Glass-Window and Bog-House Miscellany. Part 1|
By: Isabel Ecclestone Mackay (1875-1928)
|Fires of Driftwood|
By: J. C. Manning
|The Death of Saul and other Eisteddfod Prize Poems and Miscellaneous Verses|
By: J. L. B.
|The Butterfly's Funeral A Sequel to the Butterfly's Ball and Grasshopper's Feast|
By: Jacky Dandy
|Jacky Dandy's Delight|
By: James Allan Mackereth (1871-)
|Ioläus The man that was a ghost|
By: James Avis Bartley (1830-)
|Lays of Ancient Virginia, and Other Poems|
By: James Baldwin (1841-1925)
|Six Centuries of English Poetry Tennyson to Chaucer|
By: James Beattie (1735-1803)
|The Minstrel; or the Progress of Genius with some other poems|
By: James Boswell (1740-1795)
|No Abolition of Slavery Or the Universal Empire of Love, A poem|
By: James Elroy Flecker (1884-1915)
This is a collection of poems by James Elroy Flecker.
By: James Fairfax McLaughlin (1839-1903)
|The American Cyclops, the Hero of New Orleans, and Spoiler of Silver Spoons|
By: James Joyce (1882-1941)
Chamber Music is a collection of poems by James Joyce, first published in May of 1907. The collection originally comprised thirty-four love poems, but two further poems were added before publication (”All day I hear the noise of waters” and “I hear an army charging upon the land”). Although the poems did not sell well, they received some critical acclaim. Ezra Pound admired the “delicate temperament” of these early poems, while Yeats described “I hear an army charging upon the land” as “a technical and emotional masterpiece”...
By: James McIntyre (1828-1906)
Lines Addressed to an Old Bachelor
LibriVox volunteers bring you 13 recordings of Lines Addressed to an Old Bachelor by James McIntyre. This was the Weekly Poetry project for January 27, 2013.Another poem from Canada's cheese poet, James McIntyre.
By: James Mudge (1844-1918)
|Poems with Power to Strengthen the Soul|
By: James Parton (1822-1891)
|The Humorous Poetry of the English Language; from Chaucer to Saxe|
By: James Russell Lowell (1819-1891)
|The Biglow Papers|
|The Vision of Sir Launfal And Other Poems|
|The Vision of Sir Launfal And Other Poems by James Russell Lowell; With a Biographical Sketch and Notes, a Portrait and Other Illustrations|
By: James Stephens
There is a Tavern in the Town
The soul of Irish wit is captured in this unique tale of a barstool philosopher, the concluding story from 'Here Are Ladies' by James Stephens. (Introduction by iremonger)
By: James Thomson (1834-1882)
|The City of Dreadful Night|
By: James W. (James William) Foley (1874-1939)
|Some One Like You|
By: James Weldon Johnson (1871-1938)
Word of an Engineer
James Weldon Johnson was an American author, educator, lawyer, diplomat, songwriter, and civil rights activist. Johnson is best remembered for his leadership within the National Association for the Advancement of Colored People (NAACP), where he started working in 1917, being chosen as the first black executive secretary of the organization, effectively the operating officer. He was first known for his writing, which includes poems, novels, and anthologies collecting both poems and spirituals of black culture.
By: James Whitcomb Riley (1849-1916)
|A Defective Santa Claus|
James Whitcomb Riley was an American writer, poet, and best selling author, born in the town of Greenfield, Indiana. During his lifetime he was known as the "Hoosier Poet" and "Children's Poet" for his dialect works and his children's poetry respectively. His poems tended to be humorous or sentimental, and of the approximately one thousand poems that Riley authored, the majority are in dialect.
|An Old Sweetheart of Mine|
In The Dark
James Whitcomb Riley was an American writer, poet, and best-selling author. During his lifetime he was known as the "Hoosier Poet" and "Children's Poet" for his dialect works and his children's poetry respectively. His poems tended to be humorous or sentimental, and of the approximately one thousand poems that Riley authored, the majority are in dialect. Riley began his career writing verses as a sign maker and submitting poetry to newspapers. Thanks in part to an endorsement from poet Henry Wadsworth Longfellow, he eventually earned successive jobs at Indiana newspaper publishers during the latter 1870s...
|Riley Songs of Friendship|