(551– 479 ( BC) / China)

Confucius Poems

1. An Officer Tells Of His Mean Employment 9/18/2010
2. Celebrating T'Ae-Sze's Freedom From Jealousy 9/18/2010
3. Celebrating The Goodness Of The Descendants Of King Wan 9/18/2010
4. Celebrating The Industry Of King Wan's Queen 9/18/2010
5. Celebrating The Opulence Of The Lords Of Ts'In 9/18/2010
6. Celebrating The Virtue Of King Wan's Bride 9/18/2010
7. Chwang Keang Bemoans Her Husband's Cruelty 9/18/2010
8. Celebrating A Hunting Expedition 9/18/2010
9. In Praise Of A Bride 9/18/2010
10. In Praise Of A Maiden 9/18/2010
11. In Praise Of A Ruler Of Ts'In 9/18/2010
12. Lament Of A Bereaved Person 9/18/2010
13. Lamenting The Absence Of A Cherished Friend 9/18/2010
14. On Sacrificing To The Kings Woo, Ching, And K'Ang 9/18/2010
15. King Seuen On The Occasion Of A Great Drought 9/18/2010
16. On The Misgovernment Of The State 9/18/2010
17. Praise Of A Rabbit-Catcher 9/18/2010
18. The Affection Of The Wives On The Joo 9/18/2010
19. The Complaint Of A Neglected Wife 9/18/2010
20. The Condition Of King Seuen's Flocks 9/18/2010
21. The Diligence Of The Young Wife Of An Officer 9/18/2010
22. The Drawbacks Of Poverty 9/18/2010
23. The Duke Of Chow Tells Of His Soldiers 9/18/2010
24. The Earl Of Shaou's Work 9/18/2010
25. The Easy Dignity Of The Officers At Some Court 9/18/2010
26. The Fruitfulness Of The Locust 9/18/2010
27. The Generous Nephew 9/18/2010
28. The Industry And Reverence Of A Prince's Wife 9/18/2010
29. The Lament Of A Lover 9/18/2010
30. The Love Of The People For The Duke Of Shaou 9/18/2010
31. The People's Admiration For Duke Woo 9/18/2010
32. The Plaint Of King Yew's Forsaken Wife 9/18/2010
33. The Rejoicings Of A Bridegroom 9/18/2010
34. The Song Of The Plantain-Gatherers 9/18/2010
35. The Marriage Of A Princess 9/18/2010
36. The Virtuous Manners Of The Young Women 9/18/2010
37. Trysting Time 9/18/2010
38. The King's Anxiety For His Morning Levee 9/18/2010
39. The Diligence Of The Young Wife Of An Officer 9/18/2010
40. In Praise Of Some Lady 9/18/2010
Best Poem of Confucius

A Love-Song

The moon comes forth, bright in the sky;
A lovelier sight to draw my eye
Is she, that lady fair.
She round my heart has fixed love's chain,
But all my longings are in vain.
'Tis hard the grief to bear.

The moon comes forth, a splendid sight;
More winning far that lady bright,
Object of my desire!
Deep-seated is my anxious grief;
In vain I seek to find relief;
While glows the secret fire.

The rising moon shines mild and fair;
More bright is she, whose beauty rare
My heart with longing fills.
With eager wish I pine in vain;
O for relief ...

Read the full of A Love-Song

A Complaint

He lodged us in a spacious house,
And plenteous was our fare.
But now at every frugal meal
There's not a scrap to spare.
Alas! alas that this good man
Could not go on as he began!

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