- n. Plural form of sonnet.
“Moreover, he follows it up with the defiant assertion that his reading of the sonnets is a "primary reading" which "isn't necessarily required to articulate its findings".”
“My beloved husband goes through radiation and a book of sonnets is my passionate response.”
“Perhaps as inversions abound generally in sonnets, it may be the principal cause of my disrelish for them.”
“Robinsons "little wreath" of sonnets is patterned on the legitimate sonnet, a form that she believes only Milton of all the British poets has used with any success.”
“I'm not including my old schoolgirl sonnets from the seventies -- Satin-slippered April, you glide through time/And lubricate spring days, de dum, de dum -- and my dozen or so fawning book reviews from the early eighties.”
“He had the "Love-sonnets from the Portuguese" in mind as he wrote, and he wrote under the best conditions for great work, at a climacteric of living, in the throes of his own sweet love-madness.”
“Dryden remarks that the elegance he speaks of is common in Italian sonnets, which are usually written on the turn of the first thought; and certainly this speech of Eve might be truly compared, in all but the metrical structure, to an interspersed sonnet.”
“Leyden, and wrote among other poems, partly in Latin, sonnets and four Monarchicke Tragedies, Darius,”
“But those who are ignorant would admire her in this dress, and there are many villages in which she would be taken for the queen; hence we call sonnets made after this model "Village Queens.”
“(And unless you are Romeo or Juliet, you probably don’t speak in sonnets anyway.”
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