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 Annette Badland arrives at the Apple Original Series "Ted Lasso" Season 3 Red Carpet Premiere Event at Westwood Village Theater .


Why Mae's Poem From Ted Lasso Season 3 Episode 11 Sounds Familiar
Season 3 Episode 11 of “Ted Lasso” gave fans a gauntlet of emotional revelations and a beautifully performed poem by The Crown and Anchor’s Mae Green.
Titled “This Be The Verse,” the poem was composed by the English poet Phillip Larkin during the twilight of his career in 1971.
“This Be The Verse” is frequently quoted in well-known stories, and “Ted Lasso" isn’t the only recent TV show to use the poem.
The Roy family therapist recited the poem in the Season 1 episode “Austerlitz” of “Succession,” where Logan Roy and his children attempt to participate in family therapy.
If the poem's last lines caught your memory more than the first, you might recall it in the bestselling children's book series “A Series of Unfortunate Events.”
After saving the only person he ever cared about, a dying Count Olaf chokes, “Get out as early as you can, / And don't have any kids yourself.”
The poem was also quoted on Netflix’s “Firefly Lane,” AppleTV+'s “Shantaram,” the Showtime drama “Weeds,” and in a trailer for the series “Patrick Melrose.”