|Reviewed by Patricia Shaw
|Wiy me thinks me sees thee sweat ore thee browe b'neath the red towre--Yep! yts the fortunea kynge, Brett Nicholas Moore...Pondering Keats...How long would it take to stare out the tower window before a poem strikes my mynde? Cleverly wrytten|
|Reviewed by jude forese
|a touch of old english fares ye pen well ...|
|Reviewed by A PAX
|Fantastic style........this took thought....loved it!|
|Reviewed by Kimmy Van Kooten
|"Fortune is merry. And in this mood will give us anything"
You have created such a mood...
Well done Brett!
Love and Peace~
|Reviewed by Regis Auffray
|You sure got my attention, bro. Love and peace,
|Reviewed by Tactfully Naive
|Written at a time when type writers were bereft of certain letters.
Mind you, as a Scot, I speak with an accent that is economic in its use of letters eg 'whauryegan'?'= 'Where are you going?'
Watch out for a poet bearing fortune cookie?
May good fortune indeed shine upon your blessed brow.
|Reviewed by Phyllis Jean Green
|Reviewed by E. Richardson
|not sure why...but I did not have much of a problem with the creative streak you used here...maybe it is cause I spell Ernie, Erny...
I like to see folks get down and boogie with the language from time to time...this is such a piece...sharp and well done.
|Reviewed by K. Mulroney
|Brett...you lost me back at "I stand yn a time of weakness
betwene my god and my kyngedom"
I believe those were the first two lines? Now I have a headache. I almost thought I had been drinking and tried to cross my eyes to see better, lol! Kidding aside, it was great stuff!
|Reviewed by Andy Turner (Reader)
|It's like trying to decipher the orginals of Canabury Tales or Pilgrims Progress, in ye ole Inklish..
But loved it, tried to read it last night, but after a few beers, lol. I went to bed..lol
|Reviewed by Jerelyn Craden
|Great play with language. Why not create your own? Fascinating how it's understood. And, as always, a combination of profound, quirky, and uniquely Brett-funny. Jerelyn|
|Reviewed by Mitzi Jackson
|Reviewed by Frances Lynn
|Did they talk like this in the Medieval times, I wonder?! Brett, you are witty, clever and original as always. Incidentally, Tales of Brother Goose deserves to be the moern day version of Aesop's Fables!
|Reviewed by ~ Holly Harbridge (Reader)
|This was very cool! Enjoyed so much, holly|
|Reviewed by richard cederberg
|I thought my glasses were dirty at first. Then I thought that maybe several of the keys on your keyboard had died and you were struggling.
After clearing my throat, and cleaning the lenses, though, I began understanding that you were just blurring the boundaries of conventionalism with your wit.
Light and Wisdom ...
|Reviewed by Randall Barfield
|funn ode thaht a grete eforte forjgedd anyd priemordiale theame. cheerse!|
|Reviewed by Tinka Boukes
|Most interesting write.....looks like you lost your spelchecr....lol!!
|Reviewed by Crissy Foster
|That's really an excellent poem I read it twice. but what's with all the spelling errors? I think maybe I misunderstood that one.|