I don’t listen to songs in which the soloist thinks in twos and because there are two halves to both the buttocks and the brain. Last night, the vendor at the bookstore offered me a book called "A Collection of Love Poems " and I turned him down. They are no different than pretty letters that acted as a roof for two between a sender and a recipient, in most of whom lack an address. This sentimentality should not be expressed and humanity accused because many people are lonely. However, to animate a loved one in writing she acted by taking steps – several and sometimes overlapping from characterizing (the beloved) in the elements as of an altar/ idol, the holy of holies ritual and even binding use of this exaggeration is an anecdotal distortion If we admit the essence of the need for our other half according to the saying that ‘the most popular form of stimulus is the one provided by physical closeness’ And that love does indeed distort the disadvantages So let's assume that you’ve understood my approach to the term “love.”
Why do I have to walk around with, in geometric jargon, shapeliness in my face? Two ellipses in the eye socket that delineate two rectangles of a wild plume of hair of eyebrows almost two in number In the top of the face is a vertical nose that is equivalent to a horizontal line between the right ear and the left in a wide line it is placed in the middle of the face. There are many bumps but most in the part of the face are flat there is a single hill to the lips when I kiss myself a French kiss Through the reflection of creation from the geometric jargon I scribble myself again and spit blood.
Tali Cohen Shabtai, born in Jerusalem, Israel, is a highly-esteemed international poet with works translated into many languages. She has authored three bilingual volumes of poetry, “Purple Diluted in a Black’s Thick”(2007), “Protest” (2012) and “Nine Years From You”(2018). A fourth volume is forthcoming in 2022. Tali began writing poetry at the age of six. She lived for many years in Oslo, Norway, and the U.S.A. and her poems express both the spiritual and physical freedom paradox of exile. Her cosmopolitan vision is obvious in her writings. Tali is known in her country as a prominent poet with a unique narrative. As one commentator wrote: “She doesn’t give herself easily, but is subject to her own rules.”