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Name: d d
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Life Story: it is still hard
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16.02 Years 1.6 Quote:

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...Created 2007-10-13 12:38:24     [ View Past Journals ]

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Reply:Words Know Where To Go

Thank you for the kind words and positive energy, here.

This is a simple happy poem and I am glad you enjoyed it

I like to write simple and short poetry.

Some poetry I find here, reads too long and complicated.

A good poem should read with clarity, sincerity and passion

I think a good poem should read 25 lines or less.

Poetry with colors and imagery, is the best type of stuff to read and remember

Okay, keep sharing, here
| Posted on 2008-01-17 13:50:43 | by FireFly747 - [ Reply to This ] -
Alright, until I get caught up on the comments, I will not submit any new poetry.
| Posted on 2007-12-28 15:24:04 | by FireFly747 - [ Reply to This ] -
Thank you for your comment on "Emotional Disease." It actually happened, the disease was anorexia, and I'm trying to fix what I've ruined.

Blessed Be and Peace Out
| Posted on 2007-09-04 14:40:55 | by Hungarian Girl - [ Reply to This ] -
Here is some information that I found in Wikipedia regarding Acrostic Poetry and Acrostic Poems. Glen
An acrostic (from the late Greek akróstichon, from ákros, "extreme", and stíchos, "verse") is a poem or other writing in an alphabetic script, in which the first letter, syllable or word of each verse, paragraph or other recurring feature in the text spells out another message. A form of constrained writing, an acrostic can be used as a mnemonic device to aide memory retrieval.
The word acrostic was first applied to the prophecies of the Erythraean Sibyl, which were written on leaves and arranged so that the initial letters of the leaves always formed a word. This technique was later used to ingenious effect by Vladimir Nabokov in his story The Vane Sisters.
Acrostics may simply spell out the letters of the alphabet in order; these acrostics occur in the Lamentations of Jeremiah, and in certain of the Psalms of the Hebrew Bible. Two notable acrostic Psalms are the long Psalm 119, which typically is printed in subsections named after the letters of the Hebrew alphabet, each of which is featured in that section; and Psalm 145 (commonly referred to as "Ashrei"), which is recited three times a day in the Jewish services.
The ease of detectability of an acrostic can depend on the intention of its creator. In some cases an author may desire an acrostic to have a better chance of being perceived by an observant reader, such as the acrostic contained in the Hypnerotomachia Poliphili (where the key capital letters are decorated with ornate embellishments), or as in the poem To Doctor Empiric (by Ben Jonson). Giving emphasis to, and capitalising the key letters renders such acrostics relatively easier to discern. However, accrostics may also be used as a form of steganography, where the author seeks to conceal the message rather than subtly proclaim it. This might be achieved by making the key letters uniform in appearance with the surrounding text, or by aligning the words in such a way that the relationship between the key letters is less obvious. Acrostic ciphers were popular during the Renaissance, and could employ various different methods of encipherment, such as selecting other letters than initials based on a repeating patten (equidistant letter sequences), or even concealing the message by starting at the end of the text and working backwards.[1]
The Dutch national anthem (The William) is an acrostic: the first letters of its fifteen stanzas spell WiLLEM VAN NASSOV. This was one of the hereditary titles of William of Orange (William the Silent), who introduces himself in the poem to the Dutch people.
Here is an example in English, an Edgar Allan Poe poem titled simply An Acrostic:
Elizabeth it is in vain you say
"Love not" — thou sayest it in so sweet a way:
In vain those words from thee or L.E.L.
Zantippe's talents had enforced so well:
Ah! if that language from thy heart arise,
Breathe it less gently forth — and veil thine eyes.
Endymion, recollect, when Luna tried
To cure his love — was cured of all beside —
His follie — pride — and passion — for he died.
Here is another example where the initial letters spell out the months of the year, entitled A Calendar Acrostic:
JANet was quite ill one day.
FEBrile trouble came her way.
MARtyr-like, she lay in bed;
APRoned nurses softly sped.
MAYbe, said the leech judicial
JUNket would be beneficial.
JULeps, too, though freely tried,
AUGured ill, for Janet died.
SEPulchre was sadly made.
OCTaves pealed and prayers were said.
NOVices with ma'y a tear
DECorated Janet's bier.
More elaborate examples also exist in contemporary form. The artist Headmess composed a rap entitled "Wrap" which received national attention in 2002(CNN, AP, London Times) as an acrostic whose message wrapped around the song, beginning with the last letter of each line, continuing by reading the very last line of the song in reverse, and continuing still with the first letter of each line of the song moving back up each line as follows:

"Acrostic." Wikipedia, The Free Encyclopedia. 12 Mar 2007, 11:35 UTC. Wikimedia Foundation, Inc. 12 Mar 2007 <>.

| Posted on 2007-03-12 11:25:03 | by usglen - [ Reply to This ] -
Thanks for reading and commenting on my poem CHAOS i will look into rewording those lines and see what you think then.

| Posted on 2007-03-04 17:51:29 | by michelle8586 - [ Reply to This ] -
Thanks so much for your wonderful comments on Believing in Dreams. I wrote this one especially for another poet who I've got to know, but poets are by nature dreamers. :-) Sharon
| Posted on 2007-02-21 18:24:23 | by Peggy Paris - [ Reply to This ] -

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