Opening Book: Unbidden Page 78 (Final Poem of the Book)

Add to FacebookAdd to DiggAdd to Del.icio.usAdd to StumbleuponAdd to RedditAdd to BlinklistAdd to TwitterAdd to TechnoratiAdd to Yahoo BuzzAdd to Newsvine

Page 78 Unbidden

Advertisements

Opening Book: The Green Gate Page 74-76

Add to FacebookAdd to DiggAdd to Del.icio.usAdd to StumbleuponAdd to RedditAdd to BlinklistAdd to TwitterAdd to TechnoratiAdd to Yahoo BuzzAdd to Newsvine

Page 74 The Green Gate
Page 75 The Green Gate

Page 76 The Green Gate

Opening Book: All Hallows’ Eve Pages 62-71 (Part 3 of 3)

Continuing Part II.

Page 62 All Hallows' Eve

Page 63 All Hallows' Eve

Page 64 All Hallows' Eve

Page 65 All Hallows' Eve

Page 66 All Hallows' Eve

Page 67 All Hallows' Eve

Page 68 All Hallows' Eve

Page 69 All Hallows' Eve

Page 70 All Hallows' Eve

Page 71 All Hallows' Eve


Opening Book: All Hallows’ Eve Page 52-61 (Post 2 of 3)

Continuing Part I.

Page 52 All Hallows' Eve

Page 53 All Hallows' Eve

Page 54 All Hallows' Eve

Page 55 All Hallows' Eve

Page 56 All Hallows' Eve

Page 57 All Hallows' Eve

Page 58 All Hallows' Eve

Page 59 All Hallows' Eve

Page 60 All Hallows' Eve

Page 61 All Hallows' Eve

End of Part II

Continue Part III

Opening Book: All Hallows’ Eve Page 43-51 (Post 1 of 3)

The first third of the narrative poem – All Hallows’ Eve. I wrote it as a way to teach myself Blank Verse. There were several years between the start and the finish – though I wasn’t working on it all that time. The poem was inspired by Keats’ Hyperion. I wanted to match its length and bring blank verse back to narrative. If you hear any instructor, critic or reader bemoaning the death of narrative blank verse, send them here! It’s alive and well in me and my poems. Page 43 All Hallows' Eve

page-44-all-hallows-pumpkin

page-45-all-hallows-pumkin

Page 46 All Hallows' Eve

Page 47 All Hallows' Eve

Page 48 All Hallows' Eve

Page 49 All Hallows' Eve

Page 50 All Hallows' Eve

Page 51 All Hallows' Eve

End of Part I

Continue Part II

Opening Book: Come Out! Page 41-42

  • I changed a line in this poem:

From: From off the floor where still its veins had bled.
To: Off the floor where still its veins bled through.

  • I think this was my twentieth try at reading this. What I would really love is for an actress or another reader, a woman preferably, to give it a try. If there are any takers, and if you like the poem enough, let me know.

Page 41 Come Out!

Page 42 Come Out!