CHLOE Cherry lips and sparkling eyes, Hair in glossy locks that lies, Are attractive, we confess, Rarely made the world to bless, If combined with artlessness; These unite to make thee fair, Yielding beauty past compare.
Or, should the name of the subject be spelt out in a diagonal line? Look at the vertical line to help you plan the kind of pattern the poem should follow.
A is for Agreeable, a breeze to get along with R is for Refreshing, stimulating company I is for Incredible, you raise the bar for greatness A is for Alluring, drawing people in L is for Light-hearted, you have an easy laughter The 'free-form' style This structure gives you much more freedom to let your creativity flourish.
Do lines in the poem need to rhyme? What is the tone of the poem? Despite its faults it leaves us all charmeD. EMMA Eluding sight, a subtle charm is thine, Most difficult to properly define, Made by thy beauty so beyond compare, And musical voice and manner debonair.
Ask students to tell about some things that are important to them. Elizabeth it is in vain you say 'Love not' — thou sayest it in so sweet a way: In vain those words from thee or L.
Have students choose what they will write about before they get a sheet of paper to begin.