A metrical composition; a composition in verse written in certain measures, whether in blank verse or in rhyme, and characterized by imagination and poetic diction; contradistinguished from prose; as, the poems of Homer or of Milton
Acronym for Physical Oceanography of the Eastern Mediterranean See Malanotte-Rizzoli and Robinson (1988) and Robinson et al (1992)
A poem is a piece of writing in which the words are chosen for their beauty and sound and are carefully arranged, often in short lines which rhyme. a piece of writing that expresses emotions, experiences, and ideas, especially in short lines using words that rhyme (=end with the same sound) poet, poetry poetry poem about (poème, from , from poiema, from poiein ). prose poem symphonic poem tone poem
defined by Samuel Johnson in his great dictionary (1755) as "The work of a poet; a metrical composition "
a piece of writing in which the words are chosen for their sound and the images and ideas they suggest, not just their obvious meaning The words are arranged in separate lines, often ending in rhyme rhyme
A poem that tells a story narrator The character or person who tells what happens in a literary, nonfiction, or media text The narrator describes and interprets the setting, plot, and other characters or people See first-person point of view and third-person point of view nonfiction A written prose text aiming to convey ideas or information, primarily by dealing with events or people that are not products of the writer's imagination Nonfiction includes biographical, reference, informational, philosophical, historical, scientific, and technical texts nonverbal factors Nonverbal elements of a presentation that aid communication (e g , gestures, posture, distance, eye contact)
A prose work that has poetic characteristics such as vivid imagery and concentrated expression. Work in prose that has some of the technical or literary qualities of poetry (such as regular rhythm, definitely patterned structure, or emotional or imaginative heightening) but that is set on a page as prose. The form took its name from Charles Baudelaire's Little Poems in Prose (1869). Other writers of prose poems include, in the 19th century, Stéphane Mallarmé, Arthur Rimbaud, Friedrich Hölderlin, Novalis, and Rainer Maria Rilke, and in the 20th, Amy Lowell (in her "polyphonic prose") and such contemporary poets as John Ashbery
A piece of music, most popular in the late 19th century, that is based on an extramusical theme, such as a story or nationalistic ideal, and usually consists of a single extended movement for a symphony orchestra. Also called tone poem. or tone poem Musical work for orchestra inspired by an extramusical story, idea, or "program," to which the title typically refers or alludes. It evolved from the concert overture, an overture not attached to an opera or play yet suggestive of a literary or natural sequence of events. Franz Liszt, who coined the term, wrote 13 such works. Famous symphonic poems include Bedich Smetana's The Moldau (1879), Claude Debussy's Prelude to the Afternoon of a Faun (1894), Paul Dukas's The Sorceror's Apprentice (1897), Richard Strauss's Don Quixote (1897), and Jean Sibelius's Finlandia (1900)
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