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Chaplinesque Analysis

Author: poem of Hart Crane Type: poem Views: 3

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We will make our meek adjustments,

Contented with such random consolations

As the wind deposits

In slithered and too ample pockets.

For we can still love the world, who find

A famished kitten on the step, and know

Recesses for it from the fury of the street,

Or warm torn elbow coverts.

We will sidestep, and to the final smirk

Dally the doom of that inevitable thumb

That slowly chafes its puckered index toward us,

Facing the dull squint with what innocence

And what surprise!

And yet these fine collapses are not lies

More than the pirouettes of any pliant cane;

Our obsequies are, in a way, no enterprise.

We can evade you, and all else but the heart:

What blame to us if the heart live on.

The game enforces smirks; but we have seen

The moon in lonely alleys make

A grail of laughter of an empty ash can,

And through all sound of gaiety and quest

Have heard a kitten in the wilderness.


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||| Analysis | Critique | Overview Below |||

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Thanks for the big picture post, as well as the 'details' on the THWASPCO. I might have poetsd to yesterday's post except that I'm trying to spend less time online. Oh, and super sweet pic of Smidgen!We're still getting used to living at the family farm, and looking at what our options are on buying a small farm of our own (well, probably with some friends). I've been getting a little discouraged of late; health hasn't been allowing me to be as energetic as usual in trying out new things -- I did manage to make chili starting with dried kidney beans instead of canned though, and it should be even better next time.Thanks for sharing both your philosophical thoughts and your everyday practical ones too. Yours is one of the few blogs I have on my page (it tells me when there's a new post).Best wishes,Heather G x x

| Posted on 2013-11-16 | by a guest

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I tend to lurk, and not comment a lot on most blogs. But I had to come out - your last post, on mud huts, had me thnkiing and I continue to ponder it. I don't write about sustainability on my blog, but I think about it every day. I read your blog regularly. You give me hope - ou live the life I want to live and have dreamed about for years. You give me hope that it can be done in this age and country. I take home ideas from you that find outlet in my home.I was proud of being labeled "crunchy" for making homemade babyfood from organic ingredients (and nursing for 2 years), for cloth-diapering, growing an organic garden, etc. Your posts, and the insight into your life, inspire me to go one more step...and one more...and more again.Thank you!And I, too, have been a Mel Brooks fan since long before I knew his name!

| Posted on 2013-11-14 | by a guest

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My husband alawys "pees on the trees" when he's working in his shop, a short hike from the house. We live on a busy corner, but there is a dense line of cedar trees that provides cover year round, and we thought nothing of it.At least we thought nothing of it until an attorney friend had stopped by to chat and saw my husband going for the trees. "I'd be careful! If the anyone complains about that, you could be arrested for indecent exposure. Get caught twice, and they have to put you on the sex offender list!"He wasn't just blowing smoke. He had represented a tribal fisherman who had been cited for peeing on a tree, part of the old feud between sport fisherman and tribal fisherman. One of my coworkers tells me that her sister (also Indian) got prison time for "exposing herself to a minor" because she peed in the woods walking home at night with her younger cousin.I still pee in the woods. My mom taught me how, as she thought it was an essential skill. x x

| Posted on 2013-11-13 | by a guest

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I don't think your blog or the life you describe are boirng at all! Since I found it recently, it's become the highlight of my day.But I am the queen of boirng (and uber proud of it), so my perspective is highly skewed. It's like how after eating gluten free stuff for two years, I can no longer tell when something will taste like sh!t to other people. But for what it's worth, love your blog.

| Posted on 2013-11-11 | by a guest

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Wow. Thanks for the details.I'll be peevrrse and comment on the big-picture post now. I didn't before because of a combination of distraction (how difficult is a poop house in temps I can't even imagine?) and a bit of a lack of things to say.I mean, "Yup, you're right," isn't much of a contribution to conversation, is it?Digging a little deeper, I'll say that I first encountered the idea that being comfortable all the time wasn't to our benefit when I was in my teens. I vaguely remember seeing "staying close to the rhythms of nature is a good thing" connected to the idea that "Winter is supposed to be cold! Summer is supposed to be hot!" and deciding that it was sensible.I was helped along in agreeing with the point by my parents' habits. Our home was hard to heat and hard to cool (I live in Georgia), so by comparison to the homes of other people I knew, it was uncomfortable. They kept it pretty cold in the winter and pretty warm in the summer, and used fresh air to cool the house whenever the weather permitted in spring and fall. Adopting the idea that this was a good thing made accepting it easier. *grins* They did it as much for financial reasons as anything else, but I never thought about the sustainability aspect of it.I do wonder how people growing up with perfect climate control are going to turn out. It seems weird to me.So. Yup, you're right.

| Posted on 2013-11-10 | by a guest

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