Sunlight spills out over the sky
and I watch the women dance,
strings from Heaven attached to each limb,
red lips painted with French curls,
I love them so much.
I loathe them so much.
They lift off the ground with majestic beauty,
gliding from toe to toe.
They seem to sleep on clouds,
pretty ballerinas that Pas
In the library, they seat quiet children
who are stainless and educated from
they swim in holy water with
moulded figures sticking out and I drool
along with the men,
and I love them so much.
Oh! I loathe them so much.
They fall like pink snowflakes,
kissed with Latter Day sprinkles,
the daughters of God who walk on Earth
next to me, searching for my palms,
serving me with the grace that Sunday could bring
but I will not listen.
My ears have been cut from my head by
Van Gogh’s paint strokes,
Mozart is pounding his fingers against my
chest in C-Minor, and
all of the words that have ever been written
by limbless men
and lipless women
sing as a group of cellos,
rooted deep in my naval,
where I began.
Posted on December 25, 2012, in Poetry and tagged art, black sheep, Cast out, Cello, enlightenment, Faith, familiarity, God, Heaven, inspiration, knowledge, LDS, Literature, love, Missionaries, Mormonism, music, Orchestra, poetry, recognition, Religion, sunday, Van Gogh, writing. Bookmark the permalink. 21 Comments.