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|Reviewed by Ed Matlack
|I have this minor problem with working in the garden, I have a black thumb, anything I plant, ultimately dies, probably why I never had any kids...philosophy and gardening seem to go hand in hand, and you got both hands in...Peace, Ed & Rufuz|
|Reviewed by Jane Rodway
|The best part is experiencing what is released. Short and tight, I like that.|
|Reviewed by Kate Burnside
|Hmmm, what indeed?! This has all the quality of the mystery of life about it, John, and who knows what catalysts will emerge to change the form and landscape of all our lives in this coming year? This is so full of rich hope and of the excitement of the discovery of fresh and as yet untapped potential which may await deep within. Inspiring! Thankyou Kate|
|Reviewed by Katy Walsvik
|John.. as I, too, take spade in hand and begin my annual love affair with the earth, I will bring this beautiful, thoughtful poem to the front of my mind and it will make this my very best and very favorite year in the garden... I cannot summon the words I truly feel about this.. I'm keeping it in my library.. I will post it in my garden, as I post my packets, reminding me where to find what I'm looking for. This touched me deeply, my friend. katy xox.|
|Reviewed by Regis Auffray
|Beautifully done in earthen tones, John. Love and peace to you. Regis|
|Reviewed by Tinka Boukes
|Good one John!!
|Reviewed by E. Richardson
|considering the time of year, poems on this subject seem to be sprouting in the den...I have one myself.
This I liked and could relate to. I am an ole farm boy and before my Vietnam days, had a horticultural business...I have always loved working the soil.
Very well done, John
|Reviewed by Jim Dunlap
|My gardener friend would like this. It is quite pungent and perceptive.|
|Reviewed by Mr. Ed
|John, another outstanding write; you are a philosopher gardener!|