|Poetry Reading by Irene Sheri|
The Liberty Song by John Dickinson 1768
The American Hero, Bunker Hill by Reverend Nathaniel Niles 1775
CHESTER by William Billings 1778
Milton A Poem by William Blake 1778
Defence of Fort M'Henry by Francis Scott Key 1814
The Raven by Edgar Allan Poe 1845
Come, Come, Ye Saints or All Is Well by William Clayton 1846
Annabel Lee by Edgar Allan Poe 1849
Battle Hymn of the Republic by Julia Ward Howe 1861
The New Colossus by Emma Lazarus 1883
Arithmetic on the Frontier by Rudyard Kipling 1886
If by Rudyard Kipling 1895
The White Man's Burden by Rudyard Kipling 1899
The Gods of the Copybook Headings by Rudyard Kipling 1919
THE SECOND COMING by William Butler Yeats 1919
Fragments of Olympian Gossip by Nikola Tesla 'Novice' 1934
You've Got To Be Carefully Taught from "South Pacific" by Rodgers and Hammerstein 1949
DO NOT GO GENTLE INTO THAT GOOD NIGHT by Dylan Thomas 1951
THIS LAND IS YOUR LAND by Woody Guthrie 1956
Mad World, Written by Roland Orzabal 1982
Hallelujah (Leonard Cohen song) 1984
OBOKURI-EE UMI (Obtain Bearing) 2005
Through The Glass by Stone Sour 2006
Uprising by Muse 2009
The Weather Vein by Michael Savage 2009
Remember Independence by RolyoReo 2009
Sing by My Chemical Romance 2010
"We Stand As One" [another Occupy Wall Street Anthem] by Joseph Arthur
The Complete Poems of Emily Dickinson http://www.bartleby.com/113/ Comprising 597 poems of the Belle of Amherst, whose life of the Imagination formed the transcendental bridge to modern American poetry.
Dr Boyce was a songwriter in London, beginning around 1730.
In 1757 he reached the peak of his career, being put in charge of the King's Band of Musick, a position which Purcell held much earlier. He received a doctorate in 1749. In 1758 he was the organist at the Chapel Royal. His first compositions to appear in print were published in 1747. Boyce retired from music due to deafness and retired to Dorset.
Garrick is credited with the theatrical blessing, "Break a Leg" as he was reportedly so involved in his performance of Richard III that he did not notice the pain of a fracture he incurred.