The dreamery inshore. An ephrastic poem by Paweł Markiewicz

Abraham Hulk

Picture of Abraham Hulk

The dreamery inshore 
  
 A  dreamed  ship has gone aground
 at the most marvelous and dreamiest afterglow.
 The mast adverts to orientation of
 a tender Morning star.
 Seafarers died at midnight
 feeling the sea-like fantasy.
 The wind wrenched a canvas,
 such a Golden Fleece,
 to the piratical islands.
 The sea is waving in
 the rhythm of siren-like
 Terpsichorean art.
 On the sandbank 
 a letter in bottle lies with
 a sonnet to king Poseidon,
 written by a dead sailor.
 A rock inshore - like
 a custodian of the eternity
 is waiting for Apollonian dreams.
 A cloud is as If it came from
 the meek paradise-heaven,
 it manifests a weird-like seriousness
 of the moments.

Return to Journal

Paweł Markiewicz

 

Paweł Markiewicz was born 1983 in Siemiatycze in Poland. He is poet who lives in Bielsk Podlaski and writes tender poems, haiku as well as long poems. Paweł has published his poetries in many magazines. He writes in English and German. 

Published by darcie friesen hossack

Darcie Friesen Hossack is a graduate of the Humber School for Writers. Her short story collection, Mennonites Don’t Dance, was a runner-up for the Danuta Gleed Award, shortlisted for the Commonwealth Writers Prize and the Ontario Library Association's Forest of Reading Evergreen Award for Adult Fiction. Citing irreverence, the book was banned by the LaCrete Public Library in Northern Alberta. Having mentored with Giller finalists Sandra Birdsell (The Russlander) and Gail Anderson Dargatz (Spawning Grounds, The Cure for Death by Lightening), Darcie is now completing her first novel where, for a family with a Seventh-day Adventist father and a Mennonite mother, the End Times are just around the corner. Darcie is also a four time judge of the Whistler Independent Book Awards, and a career food writer. She lives in Northern Alberta, Canada, with her husband, international award-winning chef, Dean Hossack.

Leave a Reply

Fill in your details below or click an icon to log in:

WordPress.com Logo

You are commenting using your WordPress.com account. Log Out /  Change )

Google photo

You are commenting using your Google account. Log Out /  Change )

Twitter picture

You are commenting using your Twitter account. Log Out /  Change )

Facebook photo

You are commenting using your Facebook account. Log Out /  Change )

Connecting to %s

%d bloggers like this: