As the midsummer frenzy reaches its crescendo My love smiles bright with clear innuendo Let us celebrate this never to come night Coming together under the moons clear sight Sharing our bodies lust with abandon and delight
If you desire to be my lover. You must feel delighted to mysteries discover. Read the nomenclature of the poetic fire in my soul. Not have the need to push me into hemmed in roles. Be able to decipher the cartography of my mind’s twists and turns. Not fear that my passions will burn. Learn the topography of my body’s pleasure. Delight in seeking every carnal treasure. I’m not for the timid. Are you still interested?
This is the third most read post from April last year.
Over the rainbow. Seduced by trust. Dreamy infatuation. Wholehearted crush. Finally here. My soul’s fairest. Eyes lock. My whole body blush. Clothes gone. Blown away like dust. Lips meet. Heartbeats rush. Falling together. Into the arms of lust. Blissfully lost in love’s first flush.
This is a wholly new form for me, so took some work, but you know me. I like these intricate forms. :-)
The Seguidilla began as a popular dance song of Spain. The verse form was established and branched into variations by the 17th century. It has an alternating long short rhythm.
The Seguidilla is: • stanzaic, written in any number of 2 part septets. (7 lines) • syllabic, 7-5-7-5 : 5-7-5 per line. There is a slight pause between L4 and L5 suggesting L4 should be end-stopped. • rhymed by assonance xAxABxB or xAxABAB. x being unrhymed. True rhyme is generally not used. • composed with a volta or change in thought between L4 and L5. • sometimes serves as a conclusion for another verse.