"Everywhere Burning Waters Rise"
In this polemic poem the reader is able to see Wright's desire for a Communist Revolution, a change in the political landscape that would allow for more equality. Again Wright uses the catalog and in this poem he uses apostrophe.
William Butler Yeats's "Sailing to Byzantium"
Although Yeats's poem isn't about a desire for Communism to sweep over Ireland, his desire to sail away from present conditions to an idyllic Byzantium creates an interesting comparison. Furthermore, Yeats's poem in the end seems to have a direct structural connection as he, too, uses the apostrophe.
Allen Ginsberg's "Howl" (part 2)
Moloch is representative of industrial civilization, capitalism, and greed in America. The tone of this poem can provide a nice entry point when drawing a comparison to Wright's poem.
Campbell McGrath's "Angels and the Bars of Manhattan"
Carl Sandburg's "Chicago"
Not only is Sandburg's poem a catalog poem, but the complete structural similarity to Wright's "Everywhere Burning Water Rise" is definitely worth noting.