Minnesota Winter Crows
[A Minnesota Poem] in Haiku form
The long, yearlong whirl of winterPost ads:
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Creeps, easy animal disease back
From where it came from
It had ruptured nigh on us, thisPost ads:
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This Merry spell-died
It has not, not yet...
But lifted its gray, utilitarian clouds-
It supreme for sure has!
Less attractive...yes, perhaps;
Then comes earlyish spring: crows
In their bleak, black-flight
Notes: here is a iv text Haiku, on the climax of wintertime in Minnesota, in 2007. Minnesota is known for its winters going out like-minded a lion, and so it has well-tried so in the period of March, of 2007, when this nursery rhyme was transcribed. It would appear winter would simply stop, and time of year would go in, but it never happens that way. Even the crows have a period of time of instance to adapt to the new season, for the winter has helped them push flat and lean, and has helped the group in Minnesota to grow fat, because they sleep in the abode a little. Then in season the crows push fat, and the group begin rapidly increasing lean, they get out of the domicile as presently as possible-and then in attendance is no end to their goings-on.
Commentary on Winter Storms: Winter storms are simply a sector of the culture, a certainty of life, or so it would appear in Minnesota; I was calved there, in St. Paul, and have witnessed many of them. Severe wintertime storms go back as far as upwind television journalism goes, to perhaps, Nov 10, 1835, when a tough monsoon caused 19shipwrecks on Great Lakes, 254 sailor's died´. And next on Nov 8, 1870 the first-year time of year airstream alarm was issued by the U.S. Army Signal Corps. On March 14-15, 1941 dreaded blizzard in western counties, 85-mph winds at Grand Forks, 75 mph winds at Duluth. In 1996, we had three blizzards, and in 1997, we had cardinal blizzards. The full seasonal snow fall, is linking 90 and 120 inches.