American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition
- Millay, Edna Saint Vincent 1892-1950. American poet whose volumes include The Harp Weaver and Other Poems (1923), for which she won a Pulitzer Prize.
- n. United States poet (1892-1950)
“We are very tired, and at least a little bit merry when we can manage it, and we left fruit behind us, so I suppose Edna St. Vincent Millay is not in my head completely inappropriately.”
“Edna St. Vincent Millay is one of my all time favorite poets.”
“Then she read this sonnet by a fellow alumna: Edna St. Vincent Millay, class of '17.”
“Edna St. Vincent Millay, human environmental hubris, ocean volume”
“In her poem "Conscientous Objector", Edna St. Vincent Millay swore to us "the password and the plans of our city are safe with me/Never through me/shall you be overcome".”
“To kick things off, I abided by my own rules above, although it was terribly difficult to choose between Frost, Dickinson, Millay, and Hughes.”
“What a delight to open this site and discover the exquisite poem “Invitation to the Voyage” translated by one of my favorite poets Edna St. Vincent Millay.”
“One oft-cited example of literary peace-making is the 1931 poem “Conscientious Objector” by Edna St. Vincent Millay, which Duesler recited by heart as the meeting began.”
“Kelsey Millay, a sophomore from Bethesda, Md., worked on her computer on a campus bench across the street from the Edgar Allan Poe room.”
“As poet Edna St. Vincent Millay wrote, "It's not true that life is one damn thing after another ... it's one damn thing over and over.”
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