December 28, 2012
I’ve been gone
For too long
Filed under Poems
Tagged with poetry
About Sean LynchSean Lynch's work is crudely balanced between the visceral and cerebral. Lamont B. Steptoe has described Lynch’s writing as having a precociousness that is “observant and compassionate”.
SO VERY BEAUTIFUL AND NICE.
Thank you good sir
💋 : *
I miss you girl, even though I’ve never met you
Yet you have an Internet connection.
You are just too funny Rami
i try to be.
I’ve noticed you really have a preference for end-stopping your lines, do you have any poems where you use enjambment? All the poems I read made me mildly depressed and I’m now desperately seeking happiness.
Thanks for the post. You’re definitely a modernist poet. I’ll be back to read some more!
In my recent poems I’ve been end-stopping yes, but here are a few where I use enjambment quite frequently:
As you can see, a lot of my early poetry is wrought with enjambment, but for some reason, I don’t exactly know why, I drifted away from that device. I’m sorry about the whole making you depressed thing, but in a way I’m not sorry because that means that you didn’t just read it, but wallowed in it, which I liked.
By writing poetry I am desperately seeking happiness, whether consciously or subconsciously. My cause for writing mirrored the effect it had on a reader, I think that’s why I’m a modernist poet. That, and because I mostly read modernist poetry, besides Shakespeare and some ancient Chinese poetry which I read quite often. I mean, I read many different kinds of poetry, but I mostly consume those of the 19th, and 20th centuries. Thanks for the great comment, and I hope you visit often.
This short poem shows a tenderness.
In a way, yes, thanks for stopping by
This poem really does it for me.
It is profound, right, simple.
Thank you, this is a rare form for me, even though I always try to slim down my poems as much as possible. Yet this one is different from all the rest, and I like it for that reason, because it can mean something different for every person who reads it.
Fill in your details below or click an icon to log in:
You are commenting using your WordPress.com account. ( Log Out / Change )
You are commenting using your Twitter account. ( Log Out / Change )
You are commenting using your Facebook account. ( Log Out / Change )
Connecting to %s
Notify me of follow-up comments via email.
Notify me of new posts via email.
Enter your email address to follow this blog and receive notifications of new posts by email.
Join 1,661 other followers
Blog at WordPress.com.
Get every new post delivered to your Inbox.