Sonnet poem

A Sonnet poem is like a song, using rhythm and rhyme scheme. "Sonnet" comes from the word "sonetto", which means little song in Italian. That is where the form or poetry came from. There are many types of sonnets that include different features, but the main part of a sonnet is that it has fourteen lines. There is a shakespearean sonnet, which follows a certain rhyme scheme, but there are many more with different types of rhyme schemes. Sonnets will sometimes have ten syllables per line, but not always. Sonnets are pretty vague and have many different ways to write them, which makes it easier to write a sonnet poem.

"There is another sky"
By: Emily Dickinson

There is another sky,
Ever serene and fair,
And there is another sunshine,
Though it be darkness there;
Never mind faded forests, Austin,
Never mind silent fields -
Here is a little forest,
Whose leaf is ever green;
Here is a brighter garden,
Where not a frost has been;
In its unfading flowers
I hear the bright bee hum:
Prithee, my brother,
Into my garden come!