Love Poems

All posts tagged Love Poems

Day 28- NaPoWriMo’18 – Post Card Love Letter!

Published 28th April 2018 by viewsofpreethib

Day 28:  And now for our prompt (optional, as always). Following the suggestion of our craft resource, we challenge you today to draft a prose poem in the form/style of a postcard. If you need some inspiration, why not check out some images of vintage postcards? I’m particularly fond of this one

 

Post Card Love Letter!

My Dear Love,

Please come back my heart is tearing apart,
Your absences and silences is killing my heart,
I can no longer sing or dance,
Neither can I listen, talk nor smile.
How do I reach you, how do I find you?
When you have disappeared without saying a word!
How do I tell you, my heart yearns for your presences and love.
How can I ask you all the questions buried in my heart?
How can I tell you what I wish and hope for!

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Day 9 – NaPoWriMo 2017 – Ignorant!

Published 09th April 2017 by viewsofpreethib

Day 9 – NaPoWriMo – Prompt (optional, as always). “Because today is the ninth day of NaPoWriMo, I’d like to challenge you to write a nine-line poem. Although the fourteen-line sonnet is often considered the “baseline” form of verse in English, Sir Edmund Spenser wrote The Faerie Queene using a nine-line form of his own devising, and poetry in other languages (French, most particularly) has always taken advantage of nine-line forms. You can find information of various ways of organizing rhyme schemes, meters, etcetera for nine-line works here. And of course, you can always eschew such conventions entirely, and opt to be a free-verse nine-line poet”.

Ignorant!

Image result for animated images of a beautiful girl waiting

It was not an occasional dalliance*,
Our love was meant to efflorescence*,
Did not expect you would evanescent*….

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NaPoWriMo: Unfair Love!

Published 27th April 2014 by viewsofpreethib

Day 27: Today’s prompt comes to us from Vince Gotera, who wrote his “family member” poem for Day 20 in the form of a curtal sonnet. As Vince explains, the curtal sonnet is shorter than the normal, fourteen line sonnet. Instead it has a first stanza of six lines, followed by a second stanza of four, and then closes with a half-line. The form was invented in the 1800s by Gerard Manley Hopkins, who used it in his famous poem “Pied Beauty”. So for today, I challenge you to give the curtal sonnet a whirl. It doesn’t need to rhyme — though it can if you like — and feel free to branch out beyond iambic pentameter. Happy writing!

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Courtesy Image

Unfair Love!

Tears slowly rolled down on her pink cheeks,
About their grandparents when friends speak,
Knowing, grandparents treat their grand-children at peak,

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NaPoWriMo: Teddy-bear Love!

Published 23rd April 2014 by viewsofpreethib

Day 23: NaPoWriMo’s optional prompt for today is, “I challenge you to write a poem for children. This could be in the style of a nursery rhyme, or take a cue from Edward Lear or Shel Silverstein. It could rhyme — or not. It could be short — or not”. Happy writing!

love for teddy
Teddy-bear Love!

Look, look, look daddy,
At that sweet teddy,
Teddy-bear is such a cuttie….

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NaPoWriMo: Your love is my asset!

Published 19th April 2014 by viewsofpreethib

Day 19: Today’s prompt “I challenge you to write a ruba’i.
What’s that? Well, it’s a Persian form — multipe stanzas in the ruba’i form are a rubaiyat, as in The Rubaiyat of Omar Khayyam. Basically, a ruba’i is a four-line stanza, with a rhyme scheme of AABA. Robert Frost’s famous poem Stopping By Woods on a Snowy Evening uses this rhyme scheme. You can write a poem composed of one ruba’i, or try your hand at more, for a rubaiyat. Happy writing!”

jab we met - movie pic
Your love is my asset!

Never knew what is love,
Until you came into my life,
I heard true love is unconditional,
Don’t know why I felt the same.

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NaPoWriMo: Love for Breadizza!

Published 18th April 2014 by viewsofpreethib

Day 18: Today’s (optional) prompt is to write a poem in which you very specifically describe something in terms of at least three of
the five senses. So, for example, your poem could carefully describe the smell of something, the taste of something, and the sound of something. It might be helpful to pick things you have actually encountered during your day: a cup of coffee at the office (“burnt, flat, and joylessly acrid”), or a hyacinth in the neighbor’s yard (“riotously curled petals shading violet-lavender-white, against the dark-green glossy-smooth leaves”). Happy writing!

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Love for Breadizza!

It is amazing how the six colours blend,
Brown, Green, Orange, Purple, White and Red,
It is amazing to see how evenly are the colors spread,
The scrumptious looks makes me carve to be fed…..

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NaPoWriMo: Shot by a bullet!

Published 15th April 2014 by viewsofpreethib

Day 15: Today’s prompt (optional, as always) is a little something I’m calling “Twenty Questions.” The idea is to write a poem in which every sentence, except for the last one, is in the form of a question. That’s it! It can be as long or short as you like. The questions can be deep and philosophical (‘what is the meaning of life?’) or routine and practical (‘are you going to eat that?’). Or both!

Shot by a bullet!

Who are you?
Why did you come into my life?
Did you have any clue?
Of this being our meeting afterlife?

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