Прекрасные стихотворения о весне. Poems about spring.
The Spring of the Year
Gone were but the winter cold, And gone were but the snow, I could sleep in the wild woods Where primroses blow.
Cold 's the snow at my head, And cold at my feet; And the finger of death 's at my e'en, Closing them to sleep.
Let none tell my father Or my mother so dear,— I'll meet them both in heaven At the spring of the year.
The March wind roars Like a lion in the sky, And makes us shiver As he passes by.
When winds are soft, And the days are warm and clear, Just like a gentle lamb, Then spring is here.
AN APRIL DAY
When the warm sun, that brings Seed-time and harvest, has returned again, 'T is sweet to visit the still wood, where springs The first flower of the plain.
I love the season well, When forest glades are teeming with bright forms, Nor dark and many-folded clouds foretell The coming-on of storms.
From the earth's loosened mould The sapling draws its sustenance, and thrives; Though stricken to the heart with winter's cold, The drooping tree revives.
The softly-warbled song Comes from the pleasant woods, and colored wings Glance quick in the bright sun, that moves along The forest openings.
When the bright sunset fills The silver woods with light, the green slope throws Its shadows in the hollows of the hills, And wide the upland glows.
And when the eve is born, In the blue lake the sky, o'er-reaching far, Is hollowed out and the moon dips her horn, And twinkles many a star.
Inverted in the tide Stand the gray rocks, and trembling shadows throw, And the fair trees look over, side by side, And see themselves below.
Sweet April! many a thought Is wedded unto thee, as hearts are wed; Nor shall they fail, till, to its autumn brought, Life's golden fruit is shed.
Henry W. Longfellow
April In Paris
I never knew the charm of spring I never met it face to face I never knew my heart could sing I never missed a warm embrace
Till April in Paris, chestnuts in blossom Holiday tables under the trees April in Paris, this is a feeling That no one can ever reprise
I never knew the charm of spring I never met it face to face I never knew my heart could sing I never missed a warm embrace Till April in Paris Whom can I run to What have you done to my heart?
Green Things Growing
O the green things growing, the green things growing, The faint sweet smell of the green things growing! I should like to live, whether I smile or grieve, Just to watch the happy life of my green things growing.
O the fluttering and the pattering of those green things growing! How they talk each to each, when none of us are knowing; In the wonderful white of the weird moonlight Or the dim dreamy dawn when the cocks are crowing.
I love, I love them so-my green things growing! And I think that they love me, without false showing; For by many a tender touch, they comfort me so much, With the soft mute comfort of green things growing.
And in the rich store of their blossoms glowing Ten for one I take they're on me bestowing: Oh, I should like to see, if God's will it may be, Many, many a summer of my green things growing!
But if I must be gathered for the angel's sowing, Sleep out of sight awhile, like the green things growing, Though dust to dust return, I think I'll scarcely mourn, If I may change into green things growing.
Dinah Maria Mulock Craik
It Might As Well Be Spring
I'm as restless as a willow in a windstorm, I'm as jumpy as puppet on a string I'd say that I had spring fever, but I know it isn't spring I am starry eyed and vaguely discontented, like a nightingale without a song to sing O why should I have spring fever, when it isn't even spring
I keep wishing I were someone else, walking down a strange new street And hearing words that I've never heard from a girl I've yet to meet I'm as busy as spider spinning daydreams, spinning spinning daydreams I'm as giddy as a baby on a swing
I haven't seen a crocus or a rosebud, or a robin on the wing But I feel so gay in a melancholy way, that it might as well be spring It might as well be spring.
Now fades the last long streak of snow, Now burgeons every maze of quick About the flowering squares, and thick By ashen roots the violets blow.
Now rings the woodland loud and long, The distance takes a lovelier hue, And drown'd in yonder living blue The lark becomes a sightless song.
Now dance the lights on lawn and lea, The flocks are whiter down the vale, And milkier every milky sail, On winding stream of distant sea;
Where now the seamew pipes, or dives In yonder greening gleam, and fly The happy birds, that change their sky To build and brood, that live their lives.
From land to land; and in my breast Spring wakens too; and my regret Becomes an April violet, And buds and blossoms like the rest.
Alfred Lord Tennyson
March bustles in on windy feet And sweeps my doorstep and my street. She washes and cleans with pounding rains, Scrubbing the earth of winter stains. She shakes the grime from carpet green Till naught but fresh new blades are seen. Then, house in order, all neat as a pin, She ushers gentle springtime in.
in springtime the violets grow in the sidewalk cracks and the ants play furiously at my gum-shoed toes carrying off a half-eaten peanut butter sandwich i had at lunch and sometimes i crumble my extra graham crackers and on the rainy days; take off my yellow space hat and splash all the puddles on the street and not one cold can catch me.
O thou, with dewy locks, who lookest down Thro' the clear windows of the morning; turn Thine angel eyes upon our western isle, Which in full choir hails thy approach, O Spring!
The hills tell each other, and the list'ning Vallies hear; all our longing eyes are turned Up to thy bright pavillions: issue forth, And let thy holy feet visit our clime.
Come o'er the eastern hills, and let our winds Kiss thy perfumed garments; let us taste Thy morn and evening breath; scatter thy pearls Upon our love-sick land that mourns for thee.
O deck her forth with thy fair fingers; pour Thy soft kisses on her bosom; and put Thy golden crown upon her languish'd head, Whose modest tresses were bound up for thee!