Brave whom never stop

Take this one how you find it. Here is a poem from a much larger poem I’ve just finished as an experimental derivative in exploring poetry physics. But not sure if the bigger one works yet, so threaded this one from a random selection of stanzas.

Called to me in a million places
Can you free your feet from wooden shackles
To seek the tell tale fable waking
Before catch the spin of words upon faces

Her skies they open up to fresh delights
Like honey rain harvest moon’s born dew
Fresh days a flower’s Spring love in fright
Where in glacial rivers new words frost

More chances take her stifled freedoms
Amongst the molten now ravaged lands
Blindness to deserted nightmares cold
Pass between the lanes of words abreast

Cut short beneath the boughs of trees
Till sitting high up in the branches gazes
While the storm birds they call your name
Buried in a language without words or hands

Consumed by night as if a snow flake
Upon a tongue to melt into darkness
Here to wait in the faint light of shadows
To encompass the words finding bends

Cold ground makes rough the time of dreams
Each to struggle to find the heart’s natural space
Some place not known but there for all to see
No not this fear of words be the brave whom never stop.

7 responses to “Brave whom never stop

  1. i often incorperate the effects of gravity as well as the mathematical permanence and theoretical possibility of physics in poems.

    so maybe i read more into this piece than was intended . .im very curious to the entirety …

    • Ah, this piece is not the whole, just the bits and bobs to form something else. The physics is more the structure of the poem, as to where it leads within the strings of the words to various connections.

      The original I’m checking in a few days to see if any voids fall in the wrong place, after that, see what happens.

      Thanks for stopping by…

  2. This is interesting Sean, would love to read more of it. I still find element of you in there, physics or no physics. Good job dear friend.

  3. Pingback: Ode to struggle (Words) | Sean Bidd·

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