|Reviewed by Vesna Vanessa
|dynamic fluids rush in gurgling torrents
...passion's flow whilst the two merge...oops!
Glorious write my friend...
|Reviewed by Regis Auffray
|The imagery brings this piece to life. Thank you. Love and peace to you, Mark. Regis|
|Reviewed by Karen Lynn Vidra, The Texas Tornado
|wonderful imagery in this write, mark; truly enjoyed~
(((HUGS))) and much love, your fellow Tx. friend, Karen Lynn in Burleson. :D
|Reviewed by Fr. Kurt Messick
|Reviewed by Kate Clifford
|Reviewed by ya mama (Reader)
|wonderful images in this awesome poem.|
|Reviewed by Anna Marie Fritz (Reader)
|Splendiforous verse Mark!
You play more than the sax...these words are almost
|Reviewed by Andre Bendavi ben-YEHU
|I Salute You, Poet!
This poem is reaffirming to me that You are finding Your path on the road to the "Basilica of the Laureate Poets"! Have a fruitful journey!
The imagery is that of "crystal clear" flawless diamond.
I am very impressed with Your poetical Voice for 2004.
Please allow me to leave some background information on the "Cumulonimbi", – which is the plural for cumulonimbus, – as a P.S.
Healthy Happy Day!
Andre Emmanuel Bendavi ben-YEHU
Cumulonimbus is a type of cloud that is tall, dense, and involved in thunderstorms and other bad weather. The clouds can form alone, in clusters, or along a cold front in a squall line. (continued at Wikipedia)
From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia.
Cumulonimbus is a type of cloud that is tall, dense, and involved in thunderstorms and other bad weather. The clouds can form alone, in clusters, or along a cold front in a squall line.
To create a cumulonimbus cloud, you need three ingredients.
Plenty of moisture.
A mass of warm unstable air.
A source of energy to lift the warm, moist air mass rapidly upward.
Typically, the clouds form around front lines, near oceans where sea breezes provide the storm energy, or over mountains which push the air upwards.
|Reviewed by Debashish Haar (Reader)
|Are you describing a hot spring bath...If so well done!|