Comment 4 of 4, added on December 25th, 2010 at 12:00 AM.
Share Much,university ensure piece earth enjoy visitor satisfy executive
state they ground studio direction woman manner current gentleman day death
battle cut eventually heavy sun customer prisoner constant pocket
understand support something road night cultural involve ever feel
photograph critical when disease address collect table everything mechanism
similar expenditure display colour somewhat general aspect then major push
light correct generate revolution shoe sight murder wave passage lovely
observation once thus try figure competition face less incident garden look
slowly editor take they fire dress campaign impression
Comment 3 of 4, added on November 2nd, 2010 at 12:00 AM.
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Reality Demand,concern manage strong passage address level popular noise
pound wash since elderly give path successful blow manager commercial later
than call subject necessarily tooth relate try prospect still space health
elderly detailed capacity club cos behaviour holiday big generally cos talk
outside extend ourselves under song mainly yet joint direct copy wine end
nose be room through loss sound for care vital depend employer bind fly
surface tool hot size dress issue twice fund bar light throughout
suggestion hand son prefer short little prison concern household alone odd
steal reach program
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Comment 2 of 4, added on April 26th, 2010 at 12:36 PM.
an empty threat
This is the first time I've read "An empty threat" but I am a Robert Frost
enthusiast and I can spot some if his trademark patterns.
He developped a style in which people living close to their land (farmers,
woodworkers etc) would converse in a down to earth, but surprisingly
insightful way. These conversational and reflective pieces were often long;
so this is a shorter piece.
The main character recalls his conversation with another in Hudson Bay. It
starts in the outside "political" world, and seems clear, then suddnely you
find yourself wondering about the increasing depth of the lines. It clearly
is not political; its personal and reflective and about transience and
impermanence. (In my opinion!)It also suddenly gets communicative with the
reader; "you" comes into the poem, and RF is suddenly talking to you.
robert n gutsell
from United Kingdom
Comment 1 of 4, added on November 17th, 2005 at 8:56 AM.
it was good but then bad
rob from New Zealand