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(12 July 1904 – 23 September 1973 / Parral / Chile)

Comments about Pablo Neruda

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  • rooba royale (9/21/2011 2:20:00 PM)

    really nice and inspiring poems...... i would like you to also come to my page and telll me about my poems too thank you

    59 person liked.
    58 person did not like.
  • Jaira Joyce Tentoco (8/1/2010 2:56:00 AM)

    i love your poems=)
    keep writing=)

  • Desserray Whitcomb (7/5/2010 4:59:00 AM)

    I love your poetry! It and you also touch the heart deep down! Its inspiring! Its also heartwhelming! Don't stop writing! :)

  • Veronica N (4/15/2010 10:39:00 PM)

    Check out the first feature length documentary of Neruda in English and the bestselling edition of his poems in the US at http: //www.redpoppy.net/pablo_neruda.php

    Viva Pablo!

  • Dr. Ratan Bhattacharjee (1/16/2010 6:38:00 PM)

    confused? but why such a great poet looks confused?

  • Jimi Doyle (12/12/2009 1:01:00 AM)

    i love Pablo Neruda!

    1. Shakespeare
    2. the people who wrote the Bible
    3. Neruda

  • XxFangxX 127 (10/12/2009 3:29:00 PM)

    I think this poem is great! It expresses how you can love someone and hate that very person at the same time.Which are the exact feelings I have to face each day at school.This is one of my favorite poems of all time ^_^

  • Metin Sahin (3/22/2009 10:57:00 AM)

    ı f only ı could write a child.poetry is childish songs.poetry is free.without meters

  • Kelsey Mlnarik (1/10/2009 9:28:00 PM)

    I think the reason you're not finding the meter and rhyme scheme you're looking for in these works is that they're translations. They weren't originally in English, in Spanish they probably had a different structure.

  • Samuel Reed (1/9/2009 5:15:00 PM)

    I don't wish to take anything away from those who find something in this poet's work, each to their own, but... I get nothing from this body. It is not only written without the art of poetry (mediocre attempts at metre, rhyme, etc at best) but the sentiments are very puerile and the themes a little adolescent, perhaps even trite. I really do not wish to sound a poetry snob, but please, someone explain what he has done to be worthy of number one poet, over Shakespeare, Keats, T.S. Eliot and those who really furthered the art? Help, am I dumb?

We Are Many

Of the many men whom I am, whom we are,
I cannot settle on a single one.
They are lost to me under the cover of clothing
They have departed for another city.

When everything seems to be set
to show me off as a man of intelligence,
the fool I keep concealed on my person
takes over my talk and occupies my mouth.

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