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Trang thơ- Hội Thi Nhân VN Quốc Tế - IAVP 13.12.2018 11:50
How to write a perfect poem- Software for poetry
02.02.2009 04:12

1of 36

by Rhonda M.

I have been writing poetry since I was a child in school. I love the art of poetry. My love for poetry formed after I had to write a poem for a project in o­ne of my classes for school. From that day o­n I had found my more

2 of 36
  • by CassCass

    Writing poetry is a completely subjective experience. I think the most important things are to push yourself to be as creative as possible, and to not be too critical of your work as you are writing. You must have more

    3 of 36

    • by Beth Hewitt

      So you want to write poetry. First and for most there is no ardent rules to follow. If your writing for your own personal pleasure you shouldn't feel restricted, enjoy playing with words, structure, rhyme, rhythm and more

    • 4 of 36

      by David Richardson

      THE NUMBER o­nE TIP FOR FINDING INSPIRATION ... Do you want to write poetry but struggle to get started? Or, do you find that you tend to write about the same subjects? For every wannabe poet (and for many of us more

    • 5 of 36

      by Crystal Cook

      A dance of words o­n printed page leather bindings worn from age enchanted door beneath a cover a world in wait to be discovered black letters penned o­n white dramatic art enlightened sight more

    • by Kid Dynomite

      To me, poems are ideas that come rocketing into your brain from the outside world, which flow through your brain and out through your fingertips. Some poets ask others "Where do you get your ideas?". Ideas are all more

    • 7 of 36

      by Ezekiel Bones

      If you'd like to write a good poem, start writing. The biggest mistake beginning writers make is assuming that the microwave beam of inspiration will thump bump them with divine letters that demand to be penned. The more

    • 8 of 36

      by Kat Apf

      Before you write the perfect poem, you have to read. You should read as much poetry as you can. Read everything you can get your hands o­n, from Charles Bukowski to William Shakespeare and everything in-between. When I more

    • 9 of 36

      by Kurt Rees

      I haven't been o­ne to think about writing the perfect poem. I always believed that poetry should come from the heart. The most perfect poem is o­ne that comes from heart and soul. It is filled with truth and not more

    • 10 of 36

      by Loretta Murphy-Birster

      COMPOSING THE PERFECT POEM Poetry has been in my blood since I was a little girl. Rhymes enchant me. Like dominos falling into each other in wave like synchrony, my brain alphabetically riffles through words more

    • 11 of 36

      by Brittney Holbrook

      What may be considered a "good" poem to some may not be a "good" poem to you. It may depend o­n your taste for literature. Some poems rhyme. Some do not. Rhyming is nice, it brings o­n a nice even flow to the form of the more

    • 12 of 36

      by Austin Savage

      The very concept of a "perfect" poem is somewhat insipid. Poetry, like all forms of art, is not a pursuit which lends itself towards right or wrong, perfection or imperfection. The poems which are most readable, the more

    • 13 of 36

      by Joanne Olivieri

      The perfect poem comes from within. It's roots are gently buried within your, what I call spirit and waiting to be born. When your passion over someone, thing or place envelops your senses to a point of no return, that' more

    • 14 of 36

      by Critter Dean Wade

      What I have found to be the "perfect poem" is o­ne that is inspired by an event in o­ne's life. The event can be o­ne that triggers strong emotions weather they are negative, positive, happy, or sad. For instance here is more

    • 15 of 36

      by Charlene Collins

      When I write a poem, I have something important I want to say. The first thing I do is to journal my thoughts and feelings. From the journal I can see a pattern to start to emerge, and I go with the pattern. All of my more

    • 16 of 36

      by Shammah

      What, I ask, is "the perfect poem?" Who gets to determine what is or is not perfect, and who imposes the guidelines and parameters that o­ne can use to ultimately say it is or is not perfect. Is not perfection, like more

    • 17 of 36

      by Michelle L Devon

      What constitutes good poetry differs from person to person, and what o­ne reader might enjoy, another will not. Judging a good poem is very subjective. Basically, this means there is no way to truly determine what 'good' more

    • 18 of 36

      by Larry Lynn

      Is there a perfect poem? The word perfect comes from the Latin word perficio [from per + facere, to perficio]which roughly translates - okay - exactly translates - into the English term to complete, to do thoroughly, to more

    • 19 of 36

      by Leilani

      I write Poetry with a teaspoon... Writing poetry is like shoveling snow with a teaspoon in an avalanche. I have written thousands of poems. To me the hardest part of writing poetry is being quiet and still enough more

    • 20 of 36

      by William Remski

      Read all the poetry you can find, good and bad, it doesn't matter. o­nce you find poetry you like, read more. Go to the library and read books o­n writing poetry, they always contain exercises and ideas o­n how to write more

      by Pixie B

      writing poetry is something that cannot be ' forced' to happen. For a poem to touch the heart of those who read it, it has to come from the heart. Always carry a notebook around with you so that when inspiration flies more

    • 22 of 36

      by P Vandegrift

      Poetry arises from how you feel about a particular situation, experience, or perception of any given subject. We all have our own particular writing style, and the words we choose to use we hope will best communicate our more

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      • 23 of 36

        by Laura Fox

        Poems are a beautiful thing to write. I love to write them. The best type of poems are the kind that aren't thought out and chiseled down to the last syllable. To write a beautiful poem, all you need is a pen and more

      • 24 of 36

        by Hareem Zubair

        For a poem to be good , 1.One must first of all come up with an attractive and distinguished subject. 2. To elaborate the subject, he must gather all the relevant ideas and his very personal feelings and arrange them more

      • 25 of 36

        by Malyawan Dasis

        If you need to plant a tree, there must be a suitable land, fertilizers, water, and seed. Now anyone can write anything and there are many ways to publish them. But you cannot become a poet easily until you find a thing more

      • 26 of 36

        by Jack Tilt

        It's is real hard two right a good peom! But I will try I don't no if I shall suckseed But I might. I will start with saying That I feel sad today Then I'll start telling you Why I am sad today. I am sad more

      • 27 of 36

        by Sarah Torribio

        Poetry grab-bag Yesterday I held a writing workshop for students at my house. We talked about using concrete objects as central metaphors, or as launching points, for poetry. I read aloud a long poem with an extended more

      • 28 of 36

        by c.l.beyer

        I don't know much about poetry. I've always been intimidated about posting my own, for fear someone who knows more about poetry than I do will read it and my secret will be out: I don't know the rules of poetry. And more

      • 29 of 36

        by Just a gal

        That is no such thing as a poem, because poem is subjective to individual tastes and preferences. Who is to say that o­ne's poem is better than another? The perfect poem o­nly exists in the heart of the poet who writes it. more

      • 30 of 36

        by writingyourmind

        You are a tree She said to me I wish she looked o­nto thee As if I were truly a tree She would see me all alone Standing so solid and strong Swaying to the sweet music As the gentle winds whisper My roots more

      • 31 of 36

        by Steven Gadberry

        There are web sites o­n the internet where poets can gather to post their work and receive reviews from their peers about their current work. If you go to these sites and take the time to look over the body of work more

      • 32 of 36

        by Ken Ichikawa

        You need to determine what you want to express. You need to determine what kind of poetry you mean to write. You need to determine who you are writing for. It is a great help in most kinds of writings to get a more

      • 33 of 36

        by Joenette Willis

        He loves me He loves me That is why I wear his ring I cook, sing, make his hat fit for a king He goes to work Works later and later I just noticed I have never seen a piece of more

      • 34 of 36

        by Jason Key

        One little life I sit alone now, thinking o­nly of you How you look at me and smile like you do Smiles that go reaching through my little soul Grab at my heart strings and wont let em go o­ne more

      • 35 of 36

        by Brenden Johnson

        First of all, it's important to know and have a firm grasp of syntax and grammar. Learn all that you can about the technical aspects of writing first. You will also want to read and study poetry in all its forms from more

      • 36 of 36

        by Timothy Rowe

        Although a great poem may seem effortless, it's really the result of a delicate balance between heart and mind. If the poet hasn't done their apprenticeship and learned how to use their tools (assonance, rhyme, rhythm, more

    How to Compose a Good Poem

    Hi dear budding poet, I have some thing here to enrich your creative out put in poetry. This article will teach you certain valid points about how to compose a poem. You know, literature, like all other art forms needs training and few people I am sure will snub at this idea. But there comes a serious question what kind of training can be imparted? I can answer this question from another dimension.

    A writer is basically a good reader; he reads o­nly those genres of book that can impress his attention and appreciation. For instance as a reader I never love so much reading plays, I don’t know why it is so. Perhaps the few plays I read may not be more than five in number and that too by Bernard Shaw and Ibsen. But as for poetry and novel I am a voracious reader since I am a university teacher where I teach these two genres. My interest in reading these two never came out of my being teacher; truth lies elsewhere both these literary forms communicate to my mind better than other forms. So the first point to imbue in you is you should be a voracious reader of poems.

    What is the benefit of reading poems? A natural question. The first and foremost benefit is you are reading a most chiseled form of language and thought. The canvas for writing a poem is very small in comparison with novel and short story, so the writer is to face the question of precision in the use of language. We call it linguistic consciousness. You can push your thoughts in the form of prose however there is prosaic poem in literature, which I am sure did not get due recognition and considered o­nly an intellectual fashion. Or you can be musical with words composed that way.

    While you are wadding through the waves of poems you must take care of two things. First thing to note is how the poet puts his ideas in the frame of the poem and also the language used. Some poets write out of sheer inspiration as you find in case of Coleridge whose Kublakhan was written not from conscious plain of mind but from the semi-conscious level. But when you compose a poem don’t expect your mind will open up such recondite aspect of it. But the sub conscious mind will begin its function. What I want you to focus here is the art of using language; in literature we call it as language criticism. The thought and language must go together and also both must go well with age or the time. Perhaps you don’t understand what this point is; look, do you think it is good to compose a poem after 19th and 18th century fashion. No not all. You will sound old and outdated. You can’t call somebody, “thou”. Of course o­nce it was really nice to say so. But the time is changed and you have to find out the best usages that can address changed aspects our times. But o­ne thing this use of language must go well with theme of the poem. For instance your are composing a sarcastic poem where you want to turn somebody into butt of all jokes, then I agree you can use all the clichés that will have novelty and freshness about it.

    Let me tell you, composing a poem is as much an art as anything of the same name. So the next step is about the imagery and other embellishments needed in the poem. There two approaches to this issue. First being is direct treatment of the theme it means you can put less embellished sentences and phrases that can tell what you think. The reader will not find it difficult to comprehend and appreciate it. But if you are using a different approach like, use metaphor and imagery through a less embellished diction is really commendable feat of success. Don’t be so rash in composing and presenting the poem somebody’s opinion. o­nce a poem is written keep it for several days to have a rethinking that will be like brewing wine keeping under earth. You must squeeze your self to the last drop when you are in composing. The theme at hand must be well thought from several angles then construct imagery and metaphor .Now think about the language suitable for it. Do all these step by step and write the poem at the most compelling moments alone. There will spring an end-product that will have the essence of your vision

    Tips for Writing Poetry

    Writing poetry can frustrate or reward beyond words.

    Here are a few poetry-writing tips that may help you find the reward. Any writing, including poetry, can be enhanced with a powerful writing tool like WhiteSmoke. The combined grammar checker, spell checker, punctuation checker, text enrichment, backed up by an extensive dictionary-thesaurus and hundred's of letter templates, will give you consistent and professional results.

    -    First, read examples of and learn about the poetic form you wish to write. There is no single poem writing rule. Many want to know how to write a love poem, lyric poetry, a poem about writing, a haiku poem, a narrative poem. Each has its own writing style. Some poetry is written in forms, each form having its own rules. Some poetry is free verse, which either creates its own set of unique rules for that poem or has no rules. Concrete poems draw pictures with the words as they are arranged o­n a page. So, read poems and learn from them what you'd like to write.

    -    WhiteSmoke English Writing Software provides useful help writing poetry. No matter what, when writing a poem the English you use should be creative language that is very clear. WhiteSmoke can help you when you are writing poetry with its synonym finder. Its English language enhancement features suggests adjectives and adverbs that will cause your language to sparkle. While not exactly a poetry writing lesson, WhiteSmoke writing software improves your creative writing beyond measure.

    Whether you're writing poetry in order to publish a poem, for a poetry writing assignment, or to enter a poetry writing contest, WhiteSmoke will help you in writing your poems.

    -    Use excited and exciting language. Pay attention to sound, rhythm, thought. Disrupt the obvious. Robert Duncan said something like this: Poetry language is so excited, it becomes multiple of meaning.

    -    Do you want to know how to write a love poem? Pour your heart out while writing the poem, describe a beautiful setting where you and your beloved spent time together, let the words dance with your lover. But make sure that the language is fresh, with WhiteSmoke synonyms. Make sure you words mean what you mean, with the WhiteSmoke dictionary. Let WhiteSmoke suggest descriptive language with its enhancement features. And make sure your beloved knows how smart you are, by using correct grammar and spelling with WhiteSmoke grammar check and spelling check software. If you want to publish a poem, you definitely want it to have correct grammar and spelling.

    -    Focus o­n small, specific observations and avoid broad, general topics (such as "love," "war," or "religion"). Let the broad, general themes emerge from the specific and detailed observances of everyday life and events.

    -    Use sensory details--sound, sight, smell, touch, taste--and be specific.

    -    Explore new possibilities, and don't use clichés and other tired phrases. Ezra Pound said, "Make it new."

    -    It's always useful to get help writing poetry from an experienced writer. Use WhiteSmoke English writing software to correct your errors before taking your poem to someone teaching poetry writing. You may want help learning how to write rhyming poetry, writing a concrete poem, or just someone to help you learn how to write a good poem. You don't want that person to think you can't write at all, though! So use WhiteSmoke grammar and spell check software before you go get that help.

    -      Keep a journal where you can jot down words, thoughts, images as they occur to you. Gather them later into a "found" poem of your own words.

    -    Reading and writing poetry can be very fulfilling activities by themselves. The best poetry writing tip, though, is to read poetry in order to write a good poem. Read the type of poetry you want to write: love poem, narrative poem, Valentine poem, Haiku poem, lyric poem, or a concrete poem.

    -    Use your journal to write about the reading you do. Don't just respond to the content, but notice how the poem is written, how it looks o­n the page, how it sounds read out loud. Respond by writing a similar poem to o­ne you love or a better poem than o­ne you hate. Use the journal for reading and writing.

    WhiteSmoke English writing software can't promise that you will win a poetry contest or publish a poetry book, but if you use it while writing poems, you might find your writing of poetry to be much more rewarding than frustrating! Let WhiteSmoke help you with your creative writing now

    Computer Poetry

    A computer is a processor that can manipulate numerical or verbal symbols rapidly. Given a lexicon of available words and a set of rules for permissible combinations of them, it can be programmed to generate verbal strings. It becomes an interesting question, then, whether to call these strings poetry. Our current conception of what poetry is might encourage us to treat as poetry any sentence, such as: “What did she put four whistles beside heated rugs for?” which is syntactically well-formed but violates some of the semantic rules which normally govern the combining of words in Eng. For the average reader, any well-formed sentence hard to interpret or whose logic seems obscure is likely to be assumed to be poetic: “The old horse staggers along the road. Newspapers are o­n sale in Wall Street.” Although the average reader of prose would consider this latter sequence incoherent, a reader of modern poetry, conditioned to allusion, will supply the missing relationships and thus create a discourse. In an earlier era, however, the reader of Milton or Pope would not have done so, because the poetry of those eras was governed by the same logic of discourse as prose. Our age demands more logic from prose than from poetry.

    Computer poems are of two kinds: formulary and derivative. Formulary poems consist of strings of sentences generated by means of a formula or syntactic rule such as the following: Sentence = Noun + Verb + Adverb. Each word-class in the formula contains a set of words (e.g. Verb = scavenge, misplace, corrupt, vary, yawn). As the program runs, each word in each class is selected and arranged in sequence. If each word-class contains five items, the rule could generate the following sentences: (1) Craters scavenge nervously; (2) Suits misplace wrongly; (3) Messiahs corrupt ably; (4) Sentiments vary never, (5) Graves yawn hungrily . The resulting sentences are of varying levels of regularity: (3) is wellformed; (2) is ill-formed ( misplace requires an object); (4) is inverted; (5) is meta-phoric ( yawn requires a mammal as subject); and (1) is well-formed but its violation of semantic rules, unlike (5), produces not metaphor but nonsense. The program might then generate all the permutations of the three sets of words. The following stanzas by Marie Borroff result from a formulary generation:

    The landscape of your clay mitigates me.


    By your recognizable shape,

    I am wronged.

    The perspective of your frog feeds me.


    By your wet love,

    I am raked.

    These stanzas, resulting from two sentence rules and o­ne stanza rule (Sentence 1 = Nominal + Prepositional Phrase + Verb + Personal Pronoun; Sentence 2 = Adverb + Prepositional Phrase + Pronoun + Passive Verb; Stanza = Sentence 1, Sentence 2), display the characteristic unexpectedness of juxtaposition. At the same time, the repetitive structure undermines the effect, implying a mechanical approach to composition. A more sophisticated program, however, can provide both variety of structure and unusual juxtapositions. But to create poetic objects by this process, syntactic and semantic rules of greater complexity must be devised and constraints such as length of line, meter, and rhyme must be added. Metrical constraints require the prior syllabification and stress-marking of each word in the lexicon. To permit rhyming, letters must be recoded into their phonetic equivalents, or the process may be simulated by storing sets of rhyming words.

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    The second kind of c. p. is derivative. Here the basic principle is to take an existing line or poem and alter it in some systematic way. Hamlet’s famous utterance might become “To speak or not to speak, that is the riddle,” “To know or not to know, that is the struggle.” The following example is based o­n a stanza from Dylan Thomas’s poem “In the beginning” and results from marking all the nouns, verbs, and adjectives in the original, arranging them in alphabetical order, and returning them to the poem. The product is a poem containing o­nly Thomas’s own words, yet very evidently not his work. In a number of experiments, college students have usually failed to identify the original:

    In the beginning was the root, the rock

    That from the solid star of the smile

    Set all the substance of the sun;

    And from the secret space of the signature

    The smile spouted up, translating to the stamp

    Three-pointed sign of spark and spark.

    Thomas more than most poets strove for the exceptional collocation, even using mechanical means at times to achieve it. That it is difficult to distinguish between his own collocations and the computer’s reveals less about c. p. than about his. Because words have subtle but at times extensive connotative connections with each other, certain collocations are regularly inhibited even for poets, who are freer than the norm in this respect. The complete disregard of these inhibitions in c. p. gives it both its fresh and its outrageous character.

    The achievement of c. p. is that it has contributed to a more accurate notion of poetic lang. No important computer poems have been produced, and none seem likely. As for the question of the author of a computer poem, the “poet” is not the computer but the programmer, whose choice of words and rules determines the final product. The poem is both the actual verse object and the program, both the abstract structure of instructions and the data, of which the actual output is o­nly o­ne incidental product.

    C. p. probably originated simultaneously in several locations in the 1950s when engineers engaged in tasks such as machine translation began to explore the capacities of the computer for word-play. The earliest examples appear in the pages of technical journals. During the next decade, these devels. came to the attention of poets, critics, and scholars with some access to computer techniques and vocabulary. They took interest both in the possibilities of this new tool and its disturbing implications: its apparently superhuman inventiveness and the reader’s inability to distinguish with certainty between machine and human productions. Interest in the production of c. p. soon declined, but the problem of generating well-formed linguistic sequences attracted both linguists as well as those studying artificial intelligence. Programs exist which simulate the surface structure of an existing text; these may eventually lead to the production of well-formed discourse itself. — Cybernetic Serendipity (London: Museum for Contemp. Art, 1968); M. Borroff, “C. as Poet,” Yale Alumni Mag . 34 (1971); L. T. Milk, “The Possible Usefulness of Poetry Generation,” The Computer in Lit. and Ling. Research, ed. R. A. Wisbey (1971), Erato (1971); A. A. Moles, Kunst und Computer (1973); R. W. Bailey, “Computer-Assisted Poetry,” CHum8 (1974); H. Kenner and J. O’Rourke, “Travesty,” Byte 9 (1984); M. Newman, “Poetry Processing,” Byte ll (1986)

    Using computer programs like "Compupoem,""Poetrywriter,""Lifesongs," and "Haikuku," we can write poems

    Video Compose Poetry

    Ray Kurzweil's Cybernetic Poet Software

    Ray Kurzweil's Cybernetic Poet Software is, "a screen saver that writes poetry, a Poet's Assistant that helps you write poetry (and song lyrics!), and 50 professionally - designed "poet personalities."

    Virtual Poet Software

    virtual poet

    The Virtual Poet software is a tool for the professional poet and any o­ne who wants to write a small poem with just the right words for that special someone.

    If you have ever spent minutes, hours or even days searching for the right rhyme, Virtual Poet can do it for you in just seconds.
    Virtual Poet contains more than 60000 words making it possible for you to have every possible word that rhymes with the word you have chosen.

    Icon Poet Poetry Software

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