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Yes, the noun 'clump' is a standard collective noun for a small group of trees.Some other collective nouns for trees are:a stand of treesa grove of treesan orchard of treesa forest of treesa copse of trees
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There are small trees in Franklin, Canada. However, the trees there are young trees that haven't grown to adult size.
Collective nouns for trees are a stand of trees, a grove of trees, a copse of trees, a forest of trees. The collective noun choir is used for a choir of angels or a choir of singers.
There is no specified collective noun for trees in a road; you might use an obstruction of trees, a hazard of trees, or a suitable noun of your choice.
Trees by Joyce Kilmer is a short declamation.
What rhyming pattern is used in the poem trees by Joyce kilmer
Joyce Kilmer / Oscar Rasbach
"Trees" by Joyce Kilmer
Probably the best known was Joyce Kilmer ("Trees"). Kilmer was killed in the war. There is a National Forest Wilderness area named for him in western North Carolina.
"Trees" by Joyce Kilmer. "Poems are made by fools like me. But only God can make a tree."
Joyce Kilmer was a poet who was born in New Jersey and wrote poems about New Jersey. One of his most remembered poems is called 'Trees.' He was born Alfred Joyce Kilmer in New Brunswick, New Jersey on December 6, 1886.
The woman to whom Joyce Kilmer (a man) dedicated his poem "Trees." She was his mother-in-law. Her husband was an editor of Harper's Magazine.
Joyce Kilmer, for one, author of "Trees". He was a member of the famous 69th Infantry Regiment (the Fighting Irish) and killed during WWI.
some of the poems that have trees and plants in them are The Road Not Taken by Robert Frost that's the best i can do for you there some of the poems that have trees and plants in them are The Road Not Taken by Robert Frost that's the best i can do for you there
A song called "Trees" published in 1922 has these credits: words - Joyce Kilmer, music - Oscar Rasbach. Although, the ASCAP Song Database now lists the composers as Joyce Kilmer and Mark Andrews. I know of only one instance of it being recorded, and that is on a Capitol records album out of the 1960s called, "Zounds! What Sounds!" Dean Elliot plays tunes on the album with a variety of sound effects. Some sound effects accent the melody, provide rhythm, or are added for comic effect. The tune, "Trees," is played very nicely with a medium tempo with sound effects of trees being sawed, chopped and falling over. At one point a dog howls probably over the loss of a tree. I'd add an mp3 copy of it here, but it might not be allowed for different reasons. _____________________________________________________________ There's versions recorded by Nelson Eddy, Paul Robeson, and Robert Merrill. Each is probably more to what you are looking for and doesn't have chopping, sawing, or dogs barking. Each of these versions can be found on iTunes, Amazon, or any number of other places.