Hi Margie,

I'm glad you liked them :)     I was hoping more people would also write a 
commentary to your poem rather than just say "I like it" - I think only Edgar 
commented. I remember that about 10 months ago a number of us here had a 
discussion about haiku and the merits of poetry - it was a really worthwhile 
exercise trying to express our zen in this medium. I really do think that 
poetry can say more than essay writing. If you're reading R.H. Blyth then I'm 
willing to bet you agree. Mike.

----- Original Message ----
From: roloro1557 <[EMAIL PROTECTED]>
To: Zen_Forum@yahoogroups.com
Sent: Sunday, 5 October, 2008 6:25:30
Subject: Re: [Zen] -----<---@

Hi Mike-

I'm nearly dumb-struck; your commentary lines are fantastic. How on
earth could I mind? (and if no-one "minds" it doesn't "matter") Your
lines also are full of zen. 

Margie (roloro1557)

--- In [EMAIL PROTECTED] ps.com, mike brown <uerusuboyo@ ...> wrote:
> Hi Margie,
> I love your poem! The objective nature of it makes it full of zen. I
hope you don't mind but I've taken the liberty of writing a commentary
to each line just for fun :)  Mike. 
> reality comes in on little cat feet (and takes flight when big dog
feet notice)
> or bolts of lightning (which pierce absolutely nothing, but makes a
hole for the light to come in)
> it plays across the strings of violins (when no-one hears)
> and drives to the bakery for a loaf of bread (yet the road moves and
the car does not)
> it trickles down faces in tears (laughter or sadness without
> and lurks in the dirt on the rug (like the shit on a stick)
> it moves in the wagging tail of a dog (a teaching beyond words)
> or finds voice in the song of a bird (a cry that swallows the whole



Reply via email to