“His poetess is inspired by the Polish Roma poetess Papusza; 1910-1987.”
“I know that you have no desire to celebrate war on the face of it, like Owen's "poetess" - nor do I begin to presume to know the challenges or "virtus" of military life and warfare.”
“_carmen triumphale_ of the poetess is a worthy accompaniment.”
“always gives away a woman writer, also known as poetess.”
“Poet Mary O'Donnell, for example, has suggested "poetess", "authoress", "hysterical" and "as a mother"; but to me, these are bugbear words and phrases rather than tripping-up ones – she's disturbed by the way they're used rather than confused by the act of reading them.”
“There is a "poetess" in the wilds of nineteenth-century frontier Canada ( "Meneseteung"), a violinist in the 1940s who dreams of leaving her baby outside to die ( "My Mother's Dream"), and an aging piano teacher, Miss Marsalles, whose popularity is waning ( "Dance of the Happy Shades"):”
“There was a "poetess" named Jessie Pope who was, apparently, a kind of one woman recruiting force - she wrote verse singing the praises of war and urging young men to enlist.”
“I loved that anthology, and, although an 11-year-old aspiring "poetess", I wasn't alarmed that women were more often the subjects than the authors (what's so bad about being a rarity?) but, yes, it was refreshing suddenly to be presented with this notion that the poet's desired woman might not exist at all; that she might be a figment of his imagination.”
“Often Munro is historical and modern simultaneously, as in her depiction of the doctor who treats the nineteenth-century frontier "poetess": "He believes that her troubles would clear up if she got married.”
“You talk as if I was a kind of poetess sort of person. ”
These user-created lists contain the word ‘poetess’.
words with the suffix -ess
The dichotomy of a word .... and yes *dichotomy* would be on this very list.
Looking for tweets for poetess.