Rex mayor Ubini
Once Upon The Earth - Poem by Rex mayor Ubini
Once upon a land,
With great body of waters,
Which scattered it into seven plots.
Time had her sweet memory
Of pure milk and honey,
Before the invader snailed in
From the shell of hades.
He made the keepers tabooed the land,
Every plant bore bad fruits,
Every life was cut short.
And the whole creation groaned,
Errand their grief like vapour to the sun.
And once upon a time,
A being whose absence will never be born to life,
Wrapped its most precious seed,
And gift it to the brutal hands of the brute,
The reaper gladly spread his coldness upon it,
And consigned the seed to the belly of a rock;
A concrete without a crack.
The sun hid her face,
The sky became desolate
Casting her sadness on our planet floor.
The stars turn eyes against the rock’s door.
Unidentical twin days sluggishly walked away,
Opening door for a new day breaking miraculously.
And on the pulse of it,
The mouth of creeds and laws,
Spread wide open legs of a woman in labour;
As the seed like her child grew out from the rock,
Wow! Nature met a great shock.
What manner of seed is this,
That could grow from a concrete,
With roots snaking deep in?
This is the seed, the tree,
That was in the first garden,
The Eden where came the serpent,
Who didn’t tell you to eat its fruit
Lest you live forever.
But eat now your elixir and die never.
The wind sighed and woke her butterflies.
They gladly carried the fresh air,
Across the seven earths
Caressing every plant of the field.
Behold the land which was defiled,
And cursed to barrenness,
Today it has been washed,
And caused to bear fruit.
Her seeds shall remain,
Of blessing shall fall on them a rain.
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