Binyon


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Binyon

(Robert) Laurence. 1869--1943, British poet and art historian, best known for his elegiac war poems "For the Fallen" (1914) and "The Burning of the Leaves" (1944)
References in periodicals archive ?
It is admittedly difficult to see why anyone should be impressed, at this time of day, by the model Binyon and Sayers have followed as an alternative to Dante, but it is the way of the world to attach the word 'beautiful' to the second hand.
In his essay for Rhythm, Binyon promotes the seriousness with which one must consider poetry: 'It would be possible, perhaps, to find some word more convincing than poetry, but I have not found one' (1).
The primary attraction was the museum's collection of Japanese wood-block color prints (nishiki-e), which Binyon had expanded and promoted with "the perseverance and bloody-mindedness of a compulsive stamp collector" (110).
On 1 July, at ceremonies across Flanders the words of the poet Laurence Binyon will be quoted a hundred times.
Rejecting claims that Western media is biased against Islam or is distorting facts, Binyon also opposed accusations that Western media are supportive of Zionism, describing them as "untrue" and "illogical".
Michael Binyon writes in The Times of London, 'In the Middle East, where, as the proverb says, no friendship lasts for ever but nor also does any enmity, the tent is the place where taboos can be broken and reconciliation replace warfare.
Miss Miles, who later married and became Amelia Brown, served at a military hospital in Arc-en-Barrois alongside Laurence Binyon, who wrote the enduring war poem For The Fallen.
For The Fallen, Laurence Binyon THEY called it the war to end all wars.
In any case, Binyon generally takes care to situate Pushkin's literary works in the context of his career and personal life.
Cheryl Binyon from the Humber Group commented: "This kind of practical support did not exist before and it definitely fills a gap and responds to a growing, urgent need.
Hobson RL, Binyon L, Siren O, March B, Strange EF, Harada J, et al.
To all those who died young, the following poem by the English poet Laurence Binyon sums it up best: