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20 Love Poems for Every Mood off | Love poetry in english | Four Line Shayari in English USA | Attitude Quotes

 20 Love Poems for Every Mood 

20 Love Poems for Every Mood off | Love poetry in english | Four Line Shayari in English USA | Attitude Quotes


I wish I could remember that first day,

First hour, first moment of your meeting me,

If bright or dim the season, it might be

Summer or Winter for aught I can say;

So unrecorded did it slip away,

So blind was I to see and to foresee,

So dull to mark the budding of my tree

That would not blossom yet for many a May.

If only I could recollect it, such

A day of days! I let it come and go

As traceless as a thaw of bygone snow;

It seemed to mean so little, meant so much;

If only now I could recall that touch,

First touch of hand in hand – Did one but know!

—”I Wish I Could Remember That First Day,” Christina Rossetti (1830–1894)

When you’re thinking back to that very first moment between the two of you, you may turn to Christina Rossetti’s words of longing in “I Wish I Could Remember That First Day.” If only you knew how big of an impact that tiny moment would make—and if only you could have held onto every memory from it. In the 19th century, Rossetti found her voice as the youngest of a family of Italian-English scholars. Surrounded by her accomplished parents and siblings, she rose to fame as one of the Victorian era’s greatest poets.


After all, there’s no need

to say anything

at first. An orange, peeled

and quartered, flares

like a tulip on a wedgewood plate

Anything can happen.

Outside the sun

has rolled up her rugs

and night strewn salt

across the sky. My heart

is humming a tune

I haven’t heard in years!

Quiet’s cool flesh—

let’s sniff and eat it.

There are ways

to make of the moment

a topiary

so the pleasure’s in

walking through.

—”Flirtation,” Rita Dove (b.1952)

Capturing those brief moments that hold a whole world of feeling, “Flirtation” by Rita Dove is the love poem to turn to when you sense those sparks flying. The poet was raised in Ohio by her trailblazing African American chemist parents and went on to publish multiple works in her distinctive style, which blends historical narrative with a personal touch. Her book Thomas and Beulah won a Pulitzer Prize in 1987. These stories of first loves will touch your heart.

Bittersweet longing


on the train, I thought

we were attacked

by light:

chrome-winged birds

hatching from the lagoon.

That first day

the buoys were all

that made the harbor


pennies sewn into a hemline.

Later I learned to live in it,

to walk

through the alien city—

a beekeeper’s habit—

with fierce light

clinging to my head and hands.

Treated as gently as every

other guest—

each house’s barbed antennae

trawling for any kind

of weather—

still I sobbed in a glass box

on an unswept street

with the last

few lire ticking like fleas

off my phonecard I’m sorry

I can’t

stand this, which

one of us do you love?

—”Venice, Unaccompanied,” Monica Youn (b.1971)

If you’re dreaming of faraway places and alluring adventures, then this poem by Monica Youn, which combines a sense of wanderlust with bittersweet longing, is for you. To satisfy your wanderlust while also spending time with that special someone

More than friends

Love is like the wild rose-briar,

Friendship like the holly-tree—

The holly is dark when the rose-briar blooms

But which will bloom most constantly?

The wild rose-briar is sweet in spring,

Its summer blossoms scent the air;

Yet wait till winter comes again

And who will call the wild-briar fair?

Then scorn the silly rose-wreath now

And deck thee with the holly’s sheen,

That when December blights thy brow

He still may leave thy garland green.

—”Love and Friendship,” Emily Brontë (1818–1848)

This poem by Emily Brontë captures those often-confusing, in-between feelings of friendship and love. Wondering whether to take a friendship to the next level? Get a sense of the other person’s feelings by deciphering their body language.

Past love

I loved you, and I probably still do,

And for a while the feeling may remain…

But let my love no longer trouble you,

I do not wish to cause you any pain.

I loved you; and the hopelessness I knew,

The jealousy, the shyness—though in vain—

Made up a love so tender and so true

As may God grant you to be loved again.

—”I Loved You,” Alexander Sergeyevich Puskin (1799–1837)

Published in 1830, this Russian poem expresses both respect and devotion toward a former love. Pushkin, who is often regarded as Russia’s greatest poet, wrote in an autobiographical style that captured the rather tumultuous episodes of his love life. His seminal work, Eugene Onegin, even foreshadowed his own death in a duel against an admirer of his wife, Natalia. 

20 Love Poems for Every Mood off | Love poetry in english | Four Line Shayari in English USA | Attitude Quotes

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