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Poets (Greek, poieo, to make)

.

Skalds of Scandinavia (etym., scalla, to sing, Swedish, etc.)

Minnesingers of the Holy Empire (Germany), love-singers.

Troubadours of Provenee in France (troubar, to invent, in the Provencal dialect).

Trouvères of Normandy (trouver, to invent, in the Walloon dialect).

Bards of Wales (bardgan, a song, Celtic).

Poet of Haslemere (The). Alfred Tennyson (Lord Tennyson), poet laureate (1809–1893). (See Bard.)

Poet of the poor. Rev. George Crabbe (1754–1832).

Prince of poets. Edmund Spenser is so called on his monument in Westminster Abbey. (1553–1598.)

Prince of Spanish poets. Garcilaʹso de la Vega, frequently so called by Cervantes. (1503–1536.)

Quaker poet (The). Bernard Barton (1784–1849).

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Entry taken from Dictionary of Phrase and Fable, edited by the Rev. E. Cobham Brewer, LL.D. and revised in 1895.

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Pocket Pistol (A)
Pocket Pistol (Queen Bess’s)
Poco
Pococurante
Pococurantism
Podgers
Podsnap
Podsnappery
Poe (Edgar Allan)
Poet Squab
Poets (Greek, poieo, to make)
Poets Corner (The)
Poets Laureate
Poetaster
Poetical
Poetical Justice
Poetry on the Greek Model
Pogram
Poille
Poins
Point