Robert Frost


Robert Frost, who died in 1963, is among America's most important poets. New Hampshire is the book that put Robert Frost on the map. Amazingly, despite years of writing, Frost did not publish a book until he was 39. It was not until 1923 that he attracted national attention with the publication of New Hampshire, which was awarded the Pulitzer Prize the following year. He also won Pulitzer Prizes for his books, Collected Poems (1930), A Further Range (1936) and A Witness Tree (1942). The son of a San Francisco, California, journalist, Frost was no stranger to the writer's life. He learned from his father how to use colloquial speech to depict the lives of ordinary people. However, instead of becoming a journalist he chose the life of a poet, knowing full well it would not financially sustain him, his wife and their children. To support his family, he taught, lectured, and did farm work when necessary. Among his most memorable poems are: Stopping by Woods on a Snowy Evening, Nothing Gold Can Stay, Fire and Ice, Mending Wall, and The Road Not Taken.


Memoirs of the Notorious Stephen Burroughs

Stephen Burroughs


New Hampshire: A Poem with Notes and Grace Notes

Robert Frost and J. J. Lankes


Stihi. Sbornik

Robert Frost


Poetry for Kids: Robert Frost

Robert Frost and Michael Paraskevas



Edward Thomas


A Boy's Will (Dodo Press)

Robert Frost


North of Boston (Dodo Press)

Robert Frost


The Road Not Taken

Robert Frost and Vivian Mineker



Robert Frost


New Hampshire

Robert Frost


American Poetry, 1922

Robert Frost


A Collection of Poems by Robert Frost

Robert Frost


Favorite Poems by Robert Frost: Extra-large print senior...

Celia Ross and Robert Frost