Rupert Brooke


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Synonyms for Rupert Brooke

English lyric poet (1887-1915)

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References in periodicals archive ?
The Georgian revival was equally the business of the "Georgian" poets as it was of the avant-garde Georgians, who "sought novelty in both matter and manner," innovation in both content and form, while the self-titled "Georgians" of Edward Marsh's anthologies like Rupert Brooke, Siegfried Sassoon, and Robert Graves, "tolerated the old matter .
Some of the 'strange meetings' did take place--Siegfried Sassoon and Rupert Brooke over kidneys and bacon at one of Marsh's 'literary breakfasts' just before the war broke out; Edward Thomas and Wilfred Owen at a training camp for the Artist's Rifles in February 1916; some were a lifetime away from the trenches David Jones with Siegried Sassoon at lunch at Kensington Palace in July 1964; some were proxy meetings, Edward Thomas' widow with Ivor Gurney, ten years incarcerated in a mental hospital in the summer of 1932.
He comments of Rupert Brooke that 'he is a soldier poet but [.
In 1955, Sir Geoffrey Keynes' attempt to bring out The Letters of Rupert Brooke was blocked by his fellow trustees of Brooke's estate (Walter de la Mare, Dudley Ward, John Sheppard); they claimed the collection "seriously misrepresented" Brooke.
Perhaps in the current state of British industrial relations and politics, even the middle-of-the-road orthodox but sentient citizen, after reading this book, could be forgiven for muttering (with Rupert Brooke of nearly a century earlier) would that it were
Forever England, former Radio 1 DJ Mike Read's film about poet Rupert Brooke, is likely to cost about pounds 6 million.
He published Memoirs of Oxford in verse in 1970, Drypoints of the Hasidim (1975), Afterword on Rupert Brooke (1976), and Collected Poems (1979).
At Rugby, he won the poetry prize that thirty-four years earlier had been won by Rupert Brooke, his personal hero.
Red Wine of Youth (1948) is a biography of the English poet Rupert Brooke.
After paying his respects, he read aloud a poem, The Soldier, by the First World War poet Rupert Brooke.
1915: Rupert Brooke, English poet, died of blood poisoning on the Greek island of Skyros.
But it is the individual detail that most leaves its mark: the portrait photograph of the famously "beautiful" Rupert Brooke which looks like it could have been taken yesterday and the display of five olive leaves taken by a member of the funeral party from the site of his grave in Greece.
The Cambridgeshire village has already inspired the poet Rupert Brooke but with this series already sold to America, it's in danger of being invaded by coachloads of tourists.
TV and radio personalities including Christine Bleakley, Vernon Kay and Kate Garraway also deliver poems by literary heroes such as Wilfred Owen, Siegfried Sassoon, Rupert Brooke and Rudyard Kipling.
As the poet Rupert Brooke put it on the eve of the Great War: "Stands the church clock at ten to three, and is there honey still for tea?