Some articles on union dead, union, dead:
... not satisfied with the poem and republished it one more time, with slight revisions, in For the Union Dead (1964) ... of the poem in Life Studies and the one in For the Union Dead, is the re-introduction of a stanza from the magazine version that begins, "I thought of ...
... the night of November 30, 1864, left a total of nearly 9,500 soldiers, Union and Confederate dead, wounded, captured or missing ... Their final losses were estimated at 1,750 dead 3800 wounded and the remainder missing or captured ... less than one mile (1.6 km) from the center of the action that took place on the Union Eastern flank at Franklin ...
... His next book For the Union Dead (1964) was widely praised, particularly for its title poem, which invoked Allen Tate's "Ode to the Confederate Dead." For ... However, none of the poems in For the Union Dead explicitly addressed the taboo subject of Lowell's mental illness (like some of the poems in Life Studies did) and were ...
Famous quotes containing the words dead and/or union:
“Howl, howl, howl! O, you are men of stones!
Had I your tongues and eyes, Id use them so
That heavens vault should crack. Shes gone forever.
I know when one is dead and when one lives;
Shes dead as earth.”
—William Shakespeare (15641616)
“My whole working philosophy is that the only stable happiness for mankind is that it shall live married in blessed union to woman-kindintimacy, physical and psychical between a man and his wife. I wish to add that my state of bliss is by no means perfect.”
—D.H. (David Herbert)