Here you will find the Poem Hooded Night of poet Robinson Jeffers
At night, toward dawn, all the lights of the shore have died, And the wind moves. Moves in the dark The sleeping power of the ocean, no more beastlike than manlike, Not to be compared; itself and itself. Its breath blown shoreward huddles the world with a fog; no stars Dance in heaven; no ship's light glances. I see the heavy granite bodies of the rocks of the headland, That were ancient here before Egypt had pyramids, Bulk on the gray of the sky, and beyond them the jets of young trees I planted the year of the Versailles peace. But here is the final unridiculous peace. Before the first man Here were the stones, the ocean, the cypresses, And the pallid region in the stone-rough dome of fog where the moon Falls on the west. Here is reality. The other is a spectral episode: after the inquisitive animal's Amusements are quiet: the dark glory.