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Found 5 results

  1. dcmarti1

    Addewid (pledge)

    Addewid actor (The actor's pledge) (Welsh form Tawddgyrch Cadwynog) Would that I might but read and act, This solemn pact I shall profess: From stage each night, in rage or tact, In fib or fact, the play will bless!
  2. dcmarti1

    Inspiration?

    (Some poet said, "Good writers borrow, great writers steal!" I am trying to be good here.) ========== Awdl byr a thoddaid ( a Welsh form, rhyming and syllabic) With gentle care I read a book But place it back upon the nook When both the moon and wax have ceased to light The night with words I leased. Without fanfare I'll write a line And without tact I'll deem it mine. The page is crisp and not yet creased by crime Of rhyme from thoughts I fleeced. ========== I found the example here helpful: http://www.thepoetsgarret.com/celtic2.html#awlbyr I did not have
  3. (Based on the vivid imagery in Alan Watts' book Myth and Ritual in Christianity. Another in the ancient Welsh form englyn penfyr, and a companion, of sorts, to First Light. The Tenebrae Candle is the VERY last candle to remain lit during the ancient Midnight Matins service.) Eve before an easter morn - on this night, Minds contrite; by sadness torn, We kneel and pray, hearts careworn. Eve before an easter morn - one last light, Candle bright, may seem to mourn Like an empty life outworn. Eve before an easter morn - but this light, Ever right and never lorn, Is a sign of God r
  4. Night before a Christmas morn – stars tarry; Hymns carry a world so torn To be saved by God's Yet-born. Night before a Christmas morn – all is seen Red and green. Our hearts, forsworn, Still are gifts to God's Low-born. Night before a Christmas morn – in the dark, Holy spark. Candles have borne Ev'ry soul to God's High-born. (The memory of my first Christmas at Universalist National Memorial Church, at the impressive “Recessional of the Candles” during “Silent Night”. This is a version of the ancient Welsh form englyn penfyr. Please note that I am NOT a religious fundamentali
  5. Explore the Craft of Writing Poetry Prior to the 13th century, I think the various poetic schools or movements are probably better simply described by culture and time. Alphabet, symbols, written characters and language itself was still developing. The Chinese, the Greeks, the Jews, the Romans, the Celts, the Norsemen, the Welsh etc all left their mark. But unlike later poetic movements, it was a beginning not an expansion or revolution. It wasn't a group of poets that got together and shared philosophy or style. It happened over time in specific regions with the poets each finding their own
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