The way I see sunrays sweetly sing, and songbirds softly shine, I think it must be… mistYmuse week…
Through Trees Horizon, Inspirational Words Arising
mistYmuse return, yet again
*unsane – intentional non-word, describing state neither sane or insane.
*fane – temple. Found while looking for ‘feign’ originally!
* inane – recognition that this is ‘just’ art.
*mistYmuse – Y joining two m-words.
Bottom half changed course from:
The first T-20 Y-day eve is upon us. It was quite some weather day too, with the mist turning up on the last day of its two-months part of mistYmuse, and then evaporating as the sun strengthened in the afternoon, as it’s supposed to do in Mist Evaporation Week (MEW) before a pinky POP (PinkyOrangePurple) sunset (as written in yesterday’s blog post, although the sun doesn’t really rise and fall as it looks to us, it does rise and set to us; they are all human concepts, along with solstices and equinoxes etc).
I didn’t know how I was going to celebrate it, and then thought of writing a poem containing twenty Ts! It only reached seven! So I wrote another one, which had twenty-two!! So, thinking of marketing, that’s nine bonus Ts, coloured in tawny, making it quite some T20 party… sure is where I wanna be x 3!!!
all was quiet
on Y-day eve morning thick mist reminded one
of green(y-Y)grey dawning
not if ‘you’re’travelling, my ‘self-ish’ thoughts unravelling
sun shone through
the sky turned blue
as if remembering Y-rise
a nice surprise
Yesterday itdawned on me todayiTy fits into philosotea
part of my philosophy time after coffilosophy
written in prose poetry
trouble with my psyche is, there’s no words for this
I remember Cyndi Lauper time after time
but there’s no music
for something so lethargic
sky pinks I remember magic
The song doesn’t have any message for or from me, and was just the music that came into my head as I wrote ‘time after’, mixed with Eminem, who I’ve cited before. Just watched the video, and amazed she does a T at the end. A fitting finale for the T20 party!!
The greenYgreyology world is an exciting place to be today, as new findings and developments in the Icelandic field lead to the new sub-division of Bjorkology, cross-referencing Bjork’s Hollow biology video, which has a lot of gYgPOP (greenYgreyPinkyOrangePurple).
Exciting New Bjorkoveries (Bjork discoveries)
I’d seen Bjork’s Hollow video before, and thought the major groove protein’s trip through the nucleus part after about 1.30 is kind of like a biology version of the greenYgrey’s POP travel quest:
The video is referenced as being from 2011, which was of course long before the POP age in the greenYgrey world, proving Bjork had a POP interest before the greenYgrey set off to find our pop art Andy Warhol, Andy Wolfhol.
As I recently wrote, and with evidence on this blog and in my 242 Mirror Poems and Reflections book, I was also learning about the inner workings of our minds, thanks to a zeitgeist (cultural trend) inspired by new scientific developments.
I hadn’t seen Bjork’s Wanderlust video before yesterday, and that is dated to 2008, around the same time the greenYgrey world started online. The site started construction and testing in late 2007, but took off at the beginning of 2008. Bjork’s Wanderlust video could be an Icelandic version of it… and Iceland was of course where it ended!
Bjork’s Real Pronunciation
In another documentary about Bjork I saw that she doesn’t mind it being pronounced the way I suggested in the last post, and the way I’ve always heard it, but really it is Be-yerk. So it’s quite close to the ‘be jerk’ I wrote was scandalous, only without the j!
I hope Bjork and her fans and all Icelanders like this post, and warm to the exciting new age of Bjorkology!
Thanks for all your visits in 2012, and especially to anybody who rented and bought the books. WordPress have kindly just provided the following statistics for the calendar year 2012. It was another great year on fmpoetry, but those poetry in stationary motionless mirroring zebras from 2010 held on to the number one most viewed blog spot. Happy New Year: Best Wishes for 2013.
The WordPress.com stats helper monkeys prepared a 2012 annual report for this blog.
Here’s an excerpt:
600 people reached the top of Mt. Everest in 2012. This blog got about 11,000 views in 2012. If every person who reached the top of Mt. Everest viewed this blog, it would have taken 18 years to get that many views.
Immense thanks to Jennifer at the Step on a Crack (http://steponacrack.wordpress.com/) blog for nominating this blog for a Versatile Blog award. It was a really nice surprise at the start of the new year. On her blog, Jennifer writes about tough subjects, which is what I think blogging is ideal for. According to the requirements of the award I should now:
• Nominate 15 other bloggers
• Inform my nominees
• Share 7 random facts about myself
• Thank those who nominated me
• Add a picture of the award to this post
Here’s 15 other bloggers:
kjpgarcia.wordpress.com KJP Garcia’s poetry site.
de jackson’s poetry site.
dwrob.com David Robinson’s writing site.
jakill-jeansmusings.blogspot.com Jean Knill’s writing and poetry site.
didyoueverkissafrog.typepad.com Alberta Ross’s writing site.
travelthroughhistory.blogspot.com Ruth Kozak’s blog for the Travel Thru History website.
Thanks to all the contributors and readers for making 2011 another great year at fmpoetry; for providing content and inspiration. Thanks to WordPress too, for making the blog possible, and Zemanta for providing easy access to quality images; and wikipedia for its information about just about every topic.
I just received the report from WordPress about the blog in 2011. Special thanks to those who commented and linked here the most, and the zen zebra fans for making it the most read poem. Cheers, Happy New Year, and Best Wishes for 2012!
Here’s the statistics that WordPress has just kindly and efficiently provided.
Warning: 2 of the sites that sent readers here have brought up security warning messages, so please don’t click on the haprak and istermetro links in the report.
The WordPress.com stats helper monkeys prepared a 2011 annual report for this blog.
Here’s an excerpt:
The concert hall at the Sydney Opera House holds 2,700 people. This blog was viewed about 10,000 times in 2011. If it were a concert at Sydney Opera House, it would take about 4 sold-out performances for that many people to see it.