A permanent home and museum for poets and poetry

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Covid-19 and The Museum and Henry Holt Barn at The Frost Place

Dear Visitors,

We hope to open The Frost Place Museum at the end of the summer 2021. However, we are ever mindful of your safety, and we will follow the direction of our medical and civic authorities regarding the opening of the house, trail, and barn for the summer. We have a fabulous line-up of programs and poets this year, and we can’t wait to bring poetry back to the ridge and to celebrate another summer season with you.

Please know that we look forward to seeing you when it is safe to do so. Until then, please follow our news and other interesting items on our blog, our Facebook page, and on Instagram.

Thank you so much.

The Frost Place Staff

Share your news with The Frost Place Community. If you have a memory of The Frost Place for the newsletter, a photo for Facebook, a submission or event that you would like for us to share, please let us know.  Send us an email and we will get in touch with you. You can also sign up for our newsletter. 

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All poetry readings at The Frost Place are free and open to the public, unless otherwise indicated.

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Blog Posts

  • by thefrostplace
    On May 15, 1711, Alexander Pope’s “An Essay on Criticism” was published anonymously. “To err is human; to forgive, divine.”  Continue reading →
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    On May 14, 1925, Virginia Woolf’s novel Mrs. Dalloway was published by The Hogarth Press. “He thought her beautiful, believed her impeccably wise; dreamed of her, wrote poems to her, which, ignoring the subject, she corrected in red ink.” Continue reading →
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    “Modes of witness   expose our inadequacy” Karen An-Hwei Lee’s poem, “Dear Millennium, Inadequate Witness,” is another small poem that compels the reader to consider both the personal and the universal experience, through the lens of trauma and loss. We, through the agency of the speaker, are invited to be witnesses to a “diminished capacity for empathy/ […]
  • by thefrostplace
    Fady Joudah’s poem, “Names,” is a short piece that is both reflective and reflexive. The narrative runs from dreaming of a dear “other,” to a far more sobering, even a bit dire, note: A small thrill a little secret is oursa desire for safe travelin unspilled blood In light of all that’s been happening, the […]
  • by thefrostplace
    On May 11,1924, the Pulitzer Prize was awarded to Robert Frost for his collection titled New Hampshire. This collection includes many of Frost’s iconic poems, among them such favorites as “Stopping By Woods on a Snowy Evening,” “Fire and Ice,” and “Nothing Gold Can Stay.” One of my favorites is “The Need of Being Versed […]