Dome of Many-Coloured Glass cover

Dome of Many-Coloured Glass

Amy Lowell (1874-1925)

1. Before the Altar
2. Suggested by the Cover of a Volume of Keats's Poems
3. Apples of Hesperides
4. Azure and Gold
5. Petals
6. Venetian Glass
7. Fatigue
8. A Japanese Wood-Carving
9. A Little Song
10. Behind a Wall
11. A Winter Ride
12. A Coloured Print by Shokei
13. Song
14. The Fool Errant
15. The Green Bowl
16. Hora Stellatrix
17. Fragment
18. Loon Point
19. Summer
20. 'To-morrow to Fresh Woods and Pastures New'
21. The Way
22. Diya
23. Roads
24. Teatro Bambino. Dublin, N. H.
25. The Road to Avignon
26. New York at Night
27. A Fairy Tale
28. Crowned
29. To Elizabeth Ward Perkins
30. The Promise of the Morning Star
31. J-K. Huysmans
32. March Evening
33. Leisure
34. On Carpaccio's Picture: The Dream of St. Ursula
35. The Matrix
36. Monadnock in Early Spring
37. The Little Garden
38. To an Early Daffodil
39. Listening
40. The Lamp of Life
41. Hero-Worship
42. In Darkness
43. Before Dawn
44. The Poet
45. At Night
46. The Fruit Garden Path
47. Mirage
48. To a Friend
49. A Fixed Idea
50. Dreams
51. Frankincense and Myrrh
52. From One Who Stays
53. Crepuscule du Matin
54. Aftermath
55. The End
56. The Starling
57. Market Day
58. Epitaph in a Church-Yard in Charleston, South Carolina
59. Francis II, King of Naples
60. To John Keats
61. THE BOSTON ATHENAEUM
62. Sea Shell
63. Fringed Gentians
64. The Painted Ceiling
65. The Crescent Moon
66. Climbing
67. The Trout
68. Wind
69. The Pleiades

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Genres

Summary

This is a collection of lyrical poems, sonnets and verses for children by Amy Lowell."For quaint pictorial exactitude and bizarrerie of color these poems remind one of Flemish masters and Dutch tulip gardens; again, they are fine and fantastic, like Venetian glass; and they are all curiously flooded with the moonlight of dreams. . . . Miss Lowell has a remarkable gift of what one might call the dramatic-decorative. Her decorative imagery is intensely dramatic, and her dramatic pictures are in themselves vivid and fantastic decorations." (Richard Le Gallienne, 'New York Times Book Review', 1916)