"Idiom poem" is not a formal literary term or category. It is thus up to personal interpretation, but it could either be any poem that makes use of idioms as its central focus or any poem written in a non-standard dialect of a language.
A:The theme of Rudyard Kipling's poem "If" revolves around the coming of age of his son and the poem lists different virtues that would help his child become a man. The last line of the poem directly refers to the son, which makes it sound far more personal than it was at the beginning.
A:Emily Dickinson wrote about 1,800 poems by the time she died in 1886 at age 56. Only a dozen were published during her life, and until her unpublished poetry was discovered in the 20th century she was unknown to literary scholars.
A:A haiku is an unrhymed poem of three lines and 17 syllables, with five syllables in the first line, seven in the second and five in the third. A haiku emphasizes imagery, usually of landscapes, seasons and the time of day.
A:Some poems about fruits and vegetables include: "Fruits and Vegetables" by Geneen Myers, "To a Field of Celery" by Alfred Hitch and "Peaches" by Hattie Howard. "Fruits and Vegetables" talks about various fruits and vegetables, "To a Field of Celery" describes a personal relationship with vegetables and "Peaches" describes how delicious and enticing peaches are.
A:The theme of Walt Whitman's poem "Oh Captain, My Captain" is the death of President Abraham Lincoln just as the Civil War ends. The themes of mourning the death of the one who was the captain of the ship (the nation) and rejoicing over the victory intertwine throughout the poem.
A:The main themes of Edgar Allan Poe's narrative poem "The Raven" are undying devotion, loss and the lingering grief that cannot be diminished. The poem's narrator, a young man and presumably a student, is mourning the death of his lover, Lenore. Despite his attempts to lessen his grief through his studies and his pondering "many a quaint and curious volume of forgotten lore," he is wrenched back to his sorrow by a talking raven who repeatedly utters the famous refrain "nevermore," a painful reference to the fact that the narrator will never again be reunited with his beloved Lenore.
A:"Ballad of a Mother's Heart" is a poem written by Jose la Villa Tierra. The poem utilizes third-person narration and tells a brief tale of a love-struck young man willing to betray his mother for a fair maiden.
A:Metrical patterns refer to the way a poet creates rhythm by arranging stressed and unstressed syllables within a line of poetry. Along with the length of the line, metrical patterns are the most basic technique a poet employs to create rhythm. Poets utilize a number of different metrical patterns to this end.
A:"Bluebird" is a poem about a person who hides from himself, afraid to let his sadness show. This inner self is what he calls the "bluebird in my heart." He tries to be strong by keeping his feelings restrained; on the outside, he must be tough so that no one will know the pain he carries on the inside.
A:According to an analysis on Cliffs Notes of "Leaves of Grass" by Walt Whitman, the three main themes are a celebration of his own individuality, an appreciation of America and democracy, and an expression of universal themes, such as birth, death and resurrection. For Whitman, democracy encompassed both the equal rights before the law of political democracy and the virtue of the individual of spiritual democracy.
A:A dramatic situation in poetry is the underlying plot line that is created to place the characters in conflict with themselves or others. It is a literary tool that is used to force the audience to become emotionally invested in the poem.
A:Christmas candy poems are poems that relate Christmas to candy either through cheerful wishes or the telling of the Christmas story. The idea behind these poems is to attach a copy of the poem to the referenced candy and present it as a gift.
A:Romantic poetry was written during the Romantic literary movement, which emphasized emotion, nature and individuality. This movement was most powerful at the end of the 18th century and the beginning of the 19th century.
A:One of the greatest examples of farce poetry is "Don Juan" by Lord Byron. Farce poetry is marked by over-exaggeration of either characters or plot in developing a point that is often mocking in nature.
A:The overt moral lesson in "The Pardoner's Tale" is that greed is the root of all evil, as it is explicitly stated by the pardoner. In addition, gluttony, drunkeness, gambling and swearing are each discussed in the "Prologue to the Pardoner's Tale" as moral vices to be avoided.
A:A simple "thank you" poem for an elementary school or prekindergarten teacher could say, "Thank you teacher for helping me to grow. You guided me and showed me lots of things I didn't know. I learned so much from you and I can't wait to share my knowledge. I'll always remember your very kind ways, even when I get to college!"
A:"Merry Christmas from Heaven" is a poem written by John W. Moody, Jr. that was intended to help his family adjust to the death of his mother, Rita Mooney. Christmas Eve was John's parents' wedding anniversary, which the family celebrated at that time.
A:The content of your poem for your baby niece will depend on a number of factors, such the occasion for which the poem is being written and your message to your baby niece. You can tell a story in verse format with your baby niece as the central character, or just describe your impression of her and convey your blessings and good wishes.