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It is possible that faint traces of a similar style may be discovered in well-known wartime poets, and in poetry magazines such as Poetry and Poverty; but Causley was stronger and more sinuous, and fuller of brilliant natural images, than the others, and alone among them he had staying power; also, his thoughtfulness was stronger.
He paid homage to John Clare, who in those days was not well known, and to the blind Cornish poet of the clay mines, his contemporary Jack Clemo.
The rood goes on to explain that the cross was once an instrument of torture and death, and is now the dazzling sign of mankind's redemption.
It charges the poet to tell of his vision to all men so that they too might be redeemed of sin.
By the time of his first Collected Poems in 1975 he had published seven collections, all of them with the same diamond clarity; he had also won the Queen's Medal for Poetry (1967) and become a Fellow of the Royal Society of Literature (1958), but he was still a teacher living at Launceston.
is an explicitly Christian poem that attempts to appeal to Anglo-Saxons from a pagan culture.
The poem was first discovered on the Ruthwell Cross, a large stone carving dating to the early eighth century.
And now only those who loved themknow what that little line is worth.
For it matters not, how much we own,the cars…the house…the cash. For you never know how much time is leftthat can still be rearranged.