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Robert Frost - A Boundless Moment

He halted in the wind, and--what was that
Far in the maples, pale, but not a ghost?
He stood there bringing March against his thought,
And yet too ready to believe the most.

'Oh, that's the Paradise-in-bloom,' I said;
And truly it was fair enough for flowers
had we but in us to assume in march
Such white luxuriance of May for ours.

We stood a moment so in a strange world,
Myself as one his own pretense deceives;
And then I said the truth (and we moved on).
A young beech clinging to its last year's leaves.

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Added: Feb 1 2004 | Viewed: 794 times | Comments and analysis of A Boundless Moment by Robert Frost Comments (0)

A Boundless Moment - Comments and Information

Poet: Robert Frost
Poem: 35. A Boundless Moment
Volume: New Hampshire
Year: Published/Written in 1923
Poem of the Day: Sep 4 2004
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