|Birth Day||March 18, 1868|
|Age||151 YEARS OLD|
|Died On||Dec 14, 1941 (age 73)|
Remembered primarily for World War I-era patriotic poems such as "Who's for the Game?" and "The Call," Pope also wrote a humorous poetry collection titled Paper Pellets and a children's poetry volume called The Cat Scouts.
After graduating from North London Collegiate School, she began writing for publications such as The Daily Mail, Vanity Fair, and Punch.
Her poem "War Girls" is remembered for its approving nod to the increased war-time power of women on the homefront.
She was born and raised in Leicester, England. In her early sixties, she married a wealthy widower.
Her wartime poetry differs greatly in tone from that of her contemporary, Wilfred Owen, who is remembered for his acclaimed anti-war works "Anthem for Doomed Youth" and "Dulce et Decorum Est."