Ignorantia (Part 2)

The warmth wonders. And he, basically like any other human, was is and will be interested in watching wonders although utterly not surprised to observe them happening. It is as sure as death that you would also be not surprised to seize ‘em if you didn’t notice them, did you, would you? Doubtlessly he’s not the one to blame for it.

By Mother Nature he was produced in that special, that most wonderfully unmarvelous and disgusting as well way that he, to tell the truth, stood absolutely no chance to catch sight of the first and the main and the most sentimental for nothing wonder of his hole life-term. Quite sinful a wonder of wonders that would wander its way from the very fleshy desires. Ah, this wonderful world! Viva el mundo, viva la vida! Perversity fathers innocence, filthiness – purity. Passion was the reason for it and him. The sin was the nurse, the clerk and the rhyme.

The Roman hill, an arrow struck by Eros and the Tiber seasoned with a couple of pints of salt and here he goes, from there he’s come. Ave! Ave! Morituri te salutant! What the hell the Romans were thinking ’bout? Shame, shame on them! Witty barbarians, scholars and artists, actors and orators, whores and sluts. They spoke and taught and thought of Styx etcetera. Reincarnated. Fell. And felt like keeping on falling and fell outside.

Once red – for ever white. He spied on them foundering and now as they were not avalanching him bull’s-eyely, they felt the same, he felt himself, he felt the same.

R. A. O’Rayne

6 thoughts on “Ignorantia (Part 2)

  1. It took me three reads to actually grasp something of this piece. It’s interesting the way your wording is so eloquent, yet at the same time is densely-intertwined like a serpent wrapped up in thorns, climbing up a trench of ideas, like an endless river of chaotic bliss. Great work, love it, just need to pay more attention when reading it. I’m assuming you coma-less sentences are made so to make it even harder to follow the line of thought?! Lucianus

  2. It’s good and I like it, even about the Romans :) it’s a really good poem and very well written :)

  3. dfb says:

    I like it! Particularly the intertwining nature of history and mythology, unusual, original, and yes, I’ve had to read it several times – but why not!

  4. “Quite sinful a wonder of wonders that would wander its way from the very fleshy desires” something about this struck me! Beautiful!!

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