Poems for teenage mothers are poems that focus on teenage pregnancy, typically written for or by adolescents experiencing pregnancy. Websites such as Best Teen Poems, Poem Hunter, and Power Poetry maintain extensive collections of poems regarding teen motherhood. The Best Teen Poems site allows readers to search by rating, making it easy to find the most popular poems on the subject in their collection.Know More
Online poetry collections are the best resources for finding poems about teen pregnancy. There is a variety of teen pregnancy poems available, ranging from personal experiences to cautionary tales. The speakers of these poems also vary, but first person narration from the perspective of the mother is common. Many of these websites also include user-generated content and allows readers to submit their own poems for online publication.
Poetry books focusing on teen pregnancy are difficult to find, however there are countless publications regarding general motherhood or adolescence. Things I Have to Tell You: Poems and Writing by Teenage Girls, by editor Betsy Franco, and Paint Me Like I Am, by editor Bill Aguado, both feature poetry written by teenage girls. Though few of these poems focus specifically on pregnancy, many of the poems address similar themes seen in teen pregnancy-specific poetry.Learn more about Poetry
Some Poems about losing a pet of any kind are "Your Pets in Heaven," written by Ken D. Conover and "Rainbow Bridge," written by an unknown author. A poem specifically about the loss of a furry pet is Jenine Stanley's "You Were Here."Full Answer >
Poems that say "thank you" to a pastor include "Grace" by Daniel Sherman, "Thank You" and "A Gift" by Judy Crowe, and "My Pastor, My Guide" by Coralie Thornton. Other thank-you poems for pastors are "To Our Pastor" and "Proud To Call You My Pastor."Full Answer >
Poems that help give comfort regarding death include several sonnets by Shakespeare; "While Waiting for Thee," by Helen Steiner Rice; "How We Survive," by Mark Rickerby; and "Though I am Dead," by an unknown author. These poems treat the grief of death and the joy of a life livedFull Answer >
Poems about sisterhood include Christina Rossetti's "Noble Sisters," Lucille Clifton's "Sisters" and Emily Dickinson's "One Sister Have I in Our House." Rossetti's poem focuses on two sisters with different moral compasses, one sister questioning the other's decisions. Clifton's poem examines similarities between sisters, listing the ways in which two sisters share the same fears and experiences. Dickinson's poem argues that sisters aren't always blood relations and suggests that dear friends count as sisters, even if raised in separate households.Full Answer >