(Lee) (1874-1963) US poet. His accessible, colloquial blank verse, often flavored with New England speech patterns, is written with an individual voice and penetrating vision. His poems include ‘Mending Wall’ (“Something there is that does not love a wall”), ‘The Road Not Taken’, and ‘Stopping by Woods on a Snowy Evening’ and are collected in A Boy’s Will 1913, North of Boston 1914, New Hampshire 1924 (Pulitzer Prize), Collected Poems 1930 (Pulitzer Prize), A Further Range 1936 (Pulitzer Prize), and A Witness Tree 1942 (Pulitzer Prize).
Born in San Francisco, Frost was raised in New England, where he attended Dartmouth College and Harvard University for brief periods. In 1961 he read his “The Gift Outright” at the inauguration of J F Kennedy.
(1784-1877) English Chartist, transported to Tasmania, Australia, 1840 as a political prisoner. On his return to England he publicized the horrors of convict life.
US poet famous for his lyrical poems on country life in New England (1874-1963).
ETYM Old Eng. frost, forst, AS. forst, frost. from freósan to freeze; akin to Dutch varst, German, Old High Germ., Icel., Dan., and Swed. frost. Related to Freeze.
1. Ice crystals forming a white deposit (especially on objects outside); SYN. hoar, hoarfrost, rime.
2. The formation of frost or ice on a surface; SYN. icing.
Condition of the weather that occurs when the air temperature is below freezing, 0şC/32şF. Water in the atmosphere is deposited as ice crystals on the ground or exposed objects. As cold air is heavier than warm, ground frost is more common than hoar frost, which is formed by the condensation of water particles in the same way that dew collects.
1. City in Minnesota (USA); zip code 56033.
2. Town in Texas (USA); zip code 76641.
To decorate with frosting; SYN. ice.
glagol, pravo (nauka)
glagol, sleng, dijalekt