A poem can express innermost emotions after the loss of a loved one or friend.
My poetry is written to be gently uplifting and evocative, reminding the reader or listeners of the loved one or friend’s love of Yorkshire.
My poems have been very well received at both church and crematorium services, by funeral directors and celebrants, and add a very personal accolade.
DIGITAL DOWNLOAD – Please remember to check your spam/junk folder. The email will be sent as a PDF file. The 10 verse version will be sent as 2 A4 pages unless an A3 format is requested.
CARD – Printed on 240 gsm high quality linen textured white or ivory, A4 or A3 card. The poem is placed in a protective cellophane wrapper and posted flat in a cardboard backed envelope (A4) or rolled in a tube (A3).
PAPER SCROLL & PRESENTATION BOX – Printed on 100 gsm high quality linen textured ivory matte A4 paper, tied with navy ribbon in an ivory card presentation box. The 10 verse version will be printed on 2 sheets of A4 paper.
Poems can be personalised with the names, dates and words of your choosing, up to a maximum of 50 characters (including spaces).
FREE DELIVERY within the UK via Royal Mail 1st Class.
TERMS and CONDITIONS
By placing an order and using this website, this means you agree to the Terms and Conditions.
If this poem is read at a funeral service, please credit Poppyland Poet in the Order of Service.
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Please select the form of poem you would like. Your purchase will be then be displayed below. AFTER PAYMENT, PLEASE WAIT for the personalisation form (about 10 seconds). I post all poems 24 hours after ordering to ensure prompt delivery. If no personalisation details are received, I shall despatch a plain poem with an extra verse.
|Digital Download – 6 verses||£14.95|
|Digital download – 10 verses||£18.95|
|White A4 Print – 6 verses||£18.95|
|Ivory A4 Print – 6 verses||£18.95|
|White A4 Print – 10 verses||£22.95|
|Ivory A4 Print – 10 verses||£22.95|
|Paper Scroll & Presentation Box – 6 verses||£21.95|
|Paper Scroll & Presentation Box – 10 verses||£25.95|
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Poppy image by Yasemin_simit@Pixabay.com.
Looking out over tranquil sea from the towering horseshoe
shaped cliffs surrounding Robin Hood’s Bay,
the placid cerulean blue sea highlighted with wave tipped
glittering diamonds on a sunlit summer’s day.
Weathered fishing boats painted in navy, red and white wait on
the cobbled gangway for the next ebbing tide,
an impressive curved stone seawall covered in tenacious green
weed protects the village’s seaward side.
The serene silence of a shadowed tree tunnel, shaped like a vaulted
cathedral nave along a disused railway line,
wooden boxes of locally caught fish were stacked in railway carriages,
transported by steam locomotives in record time.
The salty scent of seawater and discarded kelp seaweed laying
in shallows on Boggle Hole beach,
grey fulmars fly overhead on warm thermal updraughts near
cliffs beside you, seemingly just out of reach.
The tightly knit maze of colourful fishermens’ cottages at Staithes
surrounded by sheer cliffs so tall,
on windswept moors with flowering heather, watching the
billowing clouds of a distant summer squall.
The rugged moorland beauty of Goathland’s famous village and
preserved railway, a reminder of times past,
a vintage steam train leaving the station emits clouds of white
smoke and sounds a musical whistle blast.
The magnificent elevated stone facade of historical Whitby Abbey
ruins, an architectural masterpiece,
an icy northerly wind blows across open clifftops, overhead an
elongated V of calling returning geese.
Stretching across undulating moorland, the arches of Ribblehead
Viaduct shadowed on a morning misty and still,
distant sheep graze on steep patchwork fields bordered by
undulating drystone walls and rolling hills.
After travelling through a medieval stone arch, York Cathedral’s
stone towers soar above the city’s skyline,
The Shamble’s narrow streets with overhanging timber framed
buildings and an old fashioned street sign.
With ever-changing weather and tides, and moorland the colour
of purple tweed, all that you loved so dear,
when I think of or look at Yorkshire, so full of natural beauty,
this brings you ever closer, brings you ever near.