It might not be what you’re looking for, and you may of heard of it before, but I recently came across a poem called The Dream of the Rood. A description from Wikipedia:
"The poem is set up with the narrator having a dream. In this dream or vision he is speaking to the Cross on which Jesus was crucified. The poem itself is divided up into three separate sections. Section one the author has a vision of the Cross. Initially when the dreamer sees the Cross he notes how it is covered with gems. He is aware of how wretched he is compared to how glorious the tree was. However then he comes to see that amidst the beautiful stones it is also stained with blood(Bradley 160). Section two the Cross shares its account of Jesus’ death.
The Crucifixion story was told, but it was told from the perspective of the Cross. It started at how the enemy came and cut the tree down, carrying it away. Then the tree learned that it was to be the bearer of a criminal, but instead the Christ came to be crucified. The Lord and the Cross became one. They stood together as victors, refusing to fall, taking on insurmountable pain for the sake of mankind. It is not just Christ, but the Cross as well that was pierced with nails. Adelhied L. J. Thieme, in his “Gift Giving as a Vital Element of Salvation in the Dream of the Rood,” remarks, “The cross itself is portrayed as his lord’s retainer whose most outstanding characteristic is that of unwavering loyalty (108.)” The Rood and Christ are one in the portrayal of the Passion—they are both pierced with nails, mocked and tortured.
Then, just like with Christ, the Cross is resurrected, and adorned with gold and silver (Galloway, 1.) It was honored above all trees just as Jesus was honored above all men. The Cross then charges the visionary to share all that he has seen with others. Section three the author gives his reflections about this vision. The vision ends, and the man is left with his thoughts. He gives praise to God for what he has seen and is filled with hope for eternal life and his desire to once again be near the glorious Cross (Lapidge)."
You can find the full poem here.