Women of the Early Harlem Renaissance: African American Women Writers 1900-1922Main Menu"Bronze" by Georgia Douglas Johnson (1922)Digital Edition of Georgia Douglas Johnson's 1922 Collection of Poetry"Race Rhymes" by Carrie Williams Clifford (1911)Digital Edition of Carrie Williams Clifford's "Race Rhymes" (1911)"The Widening Light," by Carrie Williams Clifford (1922)Book by Carrie Williams Clifford. Published 1922"Songs from the Wayside," by Clara Ann Thompson (1908)Digital Edition of Clara Ann Thompson's "Songs from the Wayside""The Heart of a Woman and Other Poems" by Georgia Douglas Johnson (1918)Book by Georgia Douglas Johnson (1918)Timeline of Authors and Events on This SiteTimelineContextual EssaysOrigins of this ProjectContextual EssayBibliographyBibliographyAmardeep Singhc185e79df2fca428277052b90841c4aba30044e1
12018-11-05T14:00:41-05:00Amardeep Singhc185e79df2fca428277052b90841c4aba30044e11044Poem by Anne Spencer (November 1920)plain2018-11-05T14:04:21-05:0037.4009213,-79.2485457Amardeep Singhc185e79df2fca428277052b90841c4aba30044e1[Editor's Note: The title of this poem refers to Paul Laurence Dunbar, an important African American poet who died in 1906 at the age of 33. He was the husband of Alice Dunbar-Nelson.]
Ah, how poets sing and die! Make one song and Heaven takes it: Have one heart and beauty breaks it: Chatterton, Shelly, Keats, and I-- Ah, how poets sing and die!
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12018-11-05T12:48:44-05:00Amardeep Singhc185e79df2fca428277052b90841c4aba30044e1Mapping Poets and Contexts on this SiteAmardeep Singh18Map of the Poets, Publication Sites, and Social Contexts Relevant to this Sitegoogle_maps2018-11-07T23:17:31-05:00Amardeep Singhc185e79df2fca428277052b90841c4aba30044e1