Name the poet and the title of the work in which this memorable line appears:
1. There's some corner of a foreign field
That is forever England
2. The larks, still bravely singing, fly
Scarce heard among the guns below.
3. Here dead we lie because we did not choose
To live and shame the land from which we sprung
4. A Garden called Gethsemane, in Picardy it was
5. And I to my pledged word am true,
I shall not fail that rendezvous.
6. Where tongues were loud and hearts were light
I heard the Ancre flow.
7. If I were fierce, and bald, and short of breath,
I'd live with scarlet Majors at the Base
8. The young men of the world
Are condemned to death.
They have been called up to die
For the crime of their fathers.
9. Droll rat, they would shoot you if they knew
Your cosmopolitan sympathies.
10. Gas! Gas! boys! -- An ecstasy of fumbling,
Fitting the clumsy helmet just in time;
11. What then was war? No mere discord of flags
But an infection of the common sky
12. But how intolerably bright the morning is where we who
are alive and remain, walk lifted up, carried forward by
an effective word
1. Rupert Brooke, "The Soldier" Image A
2. John McCrae, "In Flanders Fields"
3. A.E. Housman, "Here Dead We Lie"
4. Rudyard Kipling, "Gethsemane (1914–1918)"
5. Alan Seeger, "Rendezvous" Image D
6. Edmund Blunden, "The Ancre at Hamel"
7. Siegfried Sassoon, "Base Details"
8. F.S. Flint, "Lament"
9. Isaac Rosenberg, "Break of Day in the Trenches" Image C
10. Wilfred Owen, "Dulce et Decorum Est" Image B
11. Robert Graves, "Recalling War"
12. David Jones, "In Parenthesis," Part VII