Frost stayed at Dartmouth for less than a term, then left (5). This caused a fit with Elinor, she wanted him to finish college and wouldn’t marry him until he graduated college. Frost went back to Massachusetts to teach and to work at a variety of jobs like delivering newspapers and factory labor. He hated these jobs with a passion, finally feeling his true calling as a poet (4). The poet favored Ralph Waldo Emerson, and read many of his works (6).
Hardy's mother provided for his education. Her tastes included Latin poets and French romances. A year later his sister, Mary was born. At the age of 8 in 1948, Hardy attended a village school and in 1849 he went to a school in Dorchester, he studied there until the age of 16. The first 10 years of Hardy's life saw the great Irish famine, chartist riots, the Repeal of Corn Laws and the introduction of Penny Post.
His home than became famous by his poem “The Old Vicarage, Grantchester.” Brooke, also, developed his first poem and his first book appeared in 1911. (Academy of American Poets ). In 1908 and 1912 Rupert Brooke had the experience of three heartbreaks. After His third romance fail, he then began to travel to France and Germany for several months. His heartbreaks helped him to create a poem entitled Georgian Poetry, 1911-12, with Edward Marsh.
Homer. The Odyssey. Trans. Ian Johnston. Virginia: Rich¬¬er Resources Publications, 2006.
Eliot went to Smith Academy until age sixteen. While in his final year at Smith Academy, Eliot went to the St. Louis World’s Fair. He was so amazed by the village, he wrote short stories about it for the Smith Academy Record. In 1905, Eliot went to a school outside of Boston in order to be ready to attend Harvard. He began studying at Harvard in the fall of 1906.
Robert Frost Robert frost was born March 26, 1874, in San Francisco California where he lived the first eleven years of his life. After his father died he moved with his sister and mother to Eastern Massachusetts near his grandparents. He started writing his first poems while he was in high school at Lawrence, where he also graduated as Valedictorian. Frost went to Dartmouth college in 1892. After college in 1895 he married to a wonderful woman by the name Elinor Miriam White.
From 1897 to 1899 Frost studied at Harvard, but left without receiving a degree. He moved to Derry, New Hampshire, working there as a cobbler, farmer, and teacher at Pinkerton Academy and at the state normal school in Plymouth. In 1912 Frost sold his farm and took his wife and four young children to England. There he published his first collection of poems, “A Boy’s Will” (1913) followed by “North Boston” (1914), which gained international reputation. The collection contains some of Frost's best-known poems: "Mending Wall," "The Death of the Hired Man," "Home Burial," "After Apple-Picking," and "The Wood-Pile."
Then in 1895 Frost married Elinor White whom he had been co-valedictorians with in high school. Then between 1897 and 1899 Frost felt the need to go back to college he attended Harvard as a special student only to leave without a degree. Over the next ten years he would write more poetry. Frost would live on and operate a farm in Derry, New Hampshire that his grandfather had purchase for him with the condition he live there for a minimum of ten years. He would also take a teaching position at Derry’s Pinkerton Academy to receive another form of income.