These literary quotes about Spring will inspire you to delight in the season of rebirth and new beginnings. Reading these Spring quotes from literature feels like a meditative experience.

book in grass with flowers

I have chosen famous quotes about Spring by some of the most famous authors of all time to immerse you in the feeling of the season with words. Most notably, you’ll hear most often from L.M. Montgomery, author of the Anne of Green Gables series, and poet Mary Oliver. Both of these women have perfected the art of putting Spring into words that feel as fresh and inspiring as the season itself.

May these book quotes about Spring renew your spirit!

Literary Quotes About Spring

“In the spring time, the only pretty ring time, / When birds do sing, hey ding a ding, ding; / Sweet lovers love the spring.” – William Shakespeare, As You Like It

“If people did not love each other, I really do not see what use there would be in having any springtime.” – Victor Hugo, Les Miserables

“[Spring] is the sun shining on the rain and the rain falling on the sunshine, and things pushing up and working under the earth.” – Frances Hodgson Burnett, The Secret Garden

“We’ll make friends with the wind and sky and sun, and bring home spring in our hearts.” – L.M. Montgomery, Anne of Avonlea

“Oh, how this spring of love resembleth, The uncertain glory of an April day, Which now shows all beauty of the Sun, And by and by a cloud takes all away” – William Shakespeare, The Two Gentlemen of Verona

“I want to do with you what spring does with the cherry trees.” – Pablo Neruda, “Every Day You Play”

“The sun just touched the morning; / The morning, happy thing, / Supposed that he had come to dwell, / And life would be all spring.” – Emily Dickinson, The Collected Poems of Emily Dickinson

“Spring is the time of plans and projects.” – Leo Tolstoy, Anna Karenina

“Every spring / I hear the thrush singing / in the glowing woods / he is only passing through. / His voice is deep, / then he lifts it until it seems / to fall from the sky. / I am thrilled. / I am grateful.” – Mary Oliver, A Thousand Mornings

“That is one good thing about this world…there are always sure to be more springs.” – L.M. Montgomery, Anne of Avonlea

“Come with me into the woods. Where spring is advancing, as it does, no matter what, not being singular or particular, but one of the forever gifts, and certainly visible.” – Mary Oliver, Dog Songs

“Spring drew on … and a greenness grew over those brown beds, which, freshening daily, suggested the thought that Hope traversed them at night, and left each morning brighter traces of her steps. ” – Charlotte Bronte, Jane Eyre

“It’ll be spring soon. And the orchards will be in blossom. And the birds will be nesting in the hazel thicket. And they’ll be sowing the summer barley in the lower fields … and eating the first of the strawberries with cream. Do you remember the taste of strawberries?” – J.R.R. Tolkien, The Return of the King

“On soft Spring nights I’ll stand in the yard under the stars ― Something good will come out of all things yet ― And it will be golden and eternal just like that ― There’s no need to say another word.” – Jack Kerouac, Big Sur

“April hath put a spirit of youth in everything.” – William Shakespeare, Sonnet 98

“She turned to the sunlight / And shook her yellow head, / And whispered to her neighbor: / ‘Winter is dead.'” – A.A. Milne, “When We Were Very Young”

“What I need is the dandelion in the spring. The bright yellow that means rebirth instead of destruction. The promise that life can go on, no matter how bad our losses. That it can be good again.” – Suzanne Collins, Mockingjay

“Nothing ever seems impossible in spring, you know.” – L.M. Montgomery, Anne of Ingleside

“There was only—spring itself; the throb of it, the light restlessness, the vital essence of it everywhere: in the sky, in the swift clouds, in the pale sunshine, and in the warm, high wind—rising suddenly, sinking suddenly, impulsive and playful like a big puppy that pawed you and then lay down to be petted. If I had been tossed down blindfold on that red prairie, I should have known that it was spring.” – Willa Cather, My Antonia

“Yes, I deserve a spring–I owe nobody nothing.” – Virginia Woolf, A Writer’s Diary

“But the true nature of the human heart is a whimsical as spring weather. All signals may aim toward a fall of rain when suddenly the skies will clear.” – Maya Angelou, The Collected Autobiographies of Maya Angelou

“When spring came, even the false spring, there were no problems except where to be happiest. The only thing that could spoil a day was people and if you could keep from making engagements, each day had no limits. People were always the limiters of happiness except for the very few that were as good as spring itself.” – Ernest Hemingway, A Moveable Feast

“And the Spring arose on the garden fair, / Like the Spirit of Love felt everywhere; / And each flower and herb on Earth’s dark breast / Rose from the dreams of its wintry rest.” – Percy Bysshe Shelley, The Complete Poems

“I enjoy the spring more than the autumn now. One does, I think, as one gets older.” – Virginia Woolf, Jacob’s Room

“In the spring, at the end of the day, you should smell like dirt.” – Margaret Atwood, Bluebird’s Egg

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