Search Results: 'The Lincoln Bookshop'
Welcome, dear readers, but enter at will, for herein lie the Fruits of Despair, the Chalice of Ecstasy over-brimming with Thrill. You stand on the threshold...procede if you dare!
You'll be cast in... More > the sea, whisked away along currents of thought and of laughter, of pennance and sorrow; the song of the heart ripped by merciless torrents, but there will, take my word, always be a tomorrow.
I offer to strangers this piece of my soul, that all, which I feel, may somehow help others; to revel in suffering is, in essence, the goal, but I hope that my verse neither sickens nor smothers.
So if you don't like the book of this poet, I give my permission: in the garbage to throw it!< Less
69 Poems is a collection of verse, which took nearly two years to compile. Various poetic forms are used throughout the book, including limericks, sonnets and forms of the poet's own design. The book... More > contains a "dirty section" as well as a glossary with the roots of various words provided.< Less
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Steve Rudd was born in Hull, East Yorkshire, in 1955, completely naked, unable to walk, talk, or fend for himself. His chief poetic claim to fame is that he once served Philip Larkin in a bookshop.... More > Unfortunately for both parties at the time, he mistook the great man for Eric Morecambe.
He lives in West Yorkshire with a wife, a cat, and a variable number of dogs, but not necessarily in that order. His hobbies include annoying people, lying under the table with an empty can of Special Brew (which is, in itself, a form of prayer) thinking about Abraham Lincoln’s hat, and having staring contests with the linoleum.
In common with many other misguided adolescents, he began writing poetry while still at school. Fortunately for mankind, all of this early work has been lost. Albion is his third poetry collection, and, like the other two, will probably appeal most strongly to people who have a table with one leg 0.33cm shorter than the other three.< Less