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The Wind twirls in concentric circles
and it is placated, in its streets, its rocky tail.
The Wind twirls
Twirls the Wind
Drilling the stone,
It creates painting caves
where the Myth stays
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http://blog.leedsforlearning.co.uk/tag/poor/ Buy Valium Diazepam 10Mg Uk Book review: Lucy Sussex, Saltwater in the Ink:
Voices from the Australian Seas (Australian
Scholarly Publishing, 2010)
Lucy Sussex gives public voice to the private thoughts, experiences and observations of selected nineteenth-century seafarers to the Australian colony. These seafarers kept a record of their voyage either as letters to loved ones left behind in England or in journal entries. The white glossy cover of Saltwater in the Ink, composed of a chair covered in red patterned fabric, a red quill, a laced decorated fan, pewter cup and barrel, is aesthetically appealing and invites exploration. Each selection is uniquely titled to suggest a link with such artefacts, with an introduction and afterword that provide a context to the seafarer’s account. For example the Ritchie sisters are presented under the title ‘A Battered Pewter Cup’ and Mary Isabella Cameron under the title of ‘A Girl’s Golden Bracelet’.