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"yes of course" was one speech too many now you've done it exposed your obsequious emphases hardly speech if disclosing nothing thought to stay blameless in a well-tended hothouse that's now out of use beyond wear not in your possession to break out so lay blame on ritual pronouncements like the unitary root of the whole is torn try knitting cozies to hide your household aporias a little more than mortal how yarn can knit a surface that will flaunt its absences looking at it as though it were behind you is how gnats spin a hole in air & then slip right through it caterpillars moles lost limbs try a little blind reaching surprising what you can find
"I've been writing about limitation, its frustrations, and the ways that the forces of the unexpected, of excess, can sometimes break up everything I understand, even limits that had begun to feel safe. Because I want to live these experiences in the writing itself, I created a form that demanded I experience these challenges directly—you'll see that each line in the poem that is my own line is seven syllables in length, but all italicized phrases are quotes from Maurice Blanchot and those do not conform to the other lines's syllable count—the quotes 'flood' out of any constriction of syllabics. I chose the quotes before I began writing this poem, so as to let the unexpected quality of their tonalities disrupt my ways of seeing and saying (reading Blanchot always disrupts me, so I wanted to live that experience in the poems)." —Rusty Morrison
Rusty Morrison is the author of Beyond the Chainlink (Ahsahta Press, 2014). She has been copublisher of Omnidawn Publishing since 2001.
"from Please Bury Me in This [I am not any closer...]" by Allison Benis White
"Vocabulary" by Jason Schneiderman
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