Minnesota Winter Crows

[A Minnesota Poem] in Haiku form

The long, longish billow of winter

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Creeps, progressively animal disease back

From where it came from

It had damaged in the region of us, this

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This Merry spell-died

It has not, not yet...

But lifted its gray, utilitarian clouds-

It supreme definitely has!

Less attractive...yes, perhaps;

Then comes impulsive spring: crows

In their bleak, black-flight

Looking burning...!

#1732 3-13-2007

Notes: here is a four verse Haiku, on the climax of winter in Minnesota, in 2007. Minnesota is famous for its winters going out look-alike a lion, and so it has evidenced so in the time period of March, of 2007, when this verse was graphic. It would give the impression of being wintertime would simply stop, and season would come in in, but it never happens that way. Even the crows have a fundamental quantity of example to conform to the new season, for the wintertime has helped them spring diluted and lean, and has helped the mankind in Minnesota to vegetate fat, because they hole up in the lodge to some extent. Then in springtime the crows burgeon fat, and the humankind start escalating lean, they get out of the habitation as immediately as possible-and consequently location is no end to their comings and goings.

Commentary on Winter Storms: Winter storms are simply a division of the culture, a fact of life, or so it would appear in Minnesota; I was given birth there, in St. Paul, and have witnessed umpteen of them. Severe time of year storms go support as far as windward news goes, to perhaps, Nov 10, 1835, when a ascetic blustery weather caused 19shipwrecks on Great Lakes, 254 sailor's died´. And later on Nov 8, 1870 the initial wintertime atmospheric phenomenon warning was issued by the U.S. Army Signal Corps. On March 14-15, 1941 horrifying snow flurry in occidental counties, 85-mph winds at Grand Forks, 75 mph winds at Duluth. In 1996, we had cardinal blizzards, and in 1997, we had 5 blizzards. The absolute seasonal precipitation fall, is between 90 and 120 inches.

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