life as we know it is a sequence of detritus buried by sincere insincerity

life as we know it is a sequence of detritus buried by sincere insincerity

life as we know it is a sequence of detritus buried by sincere insincerity
life as we know it is a sequence of detritus buried by sincere insincerity

Life as we know it is sequence of detritus buried by sincere insincerity

watching their faces landscaped with sincerity that’s

A moment

It passes you are forgotten

And they make

Continue reading “life as we know it is a sequence of detritus buried by sincere insincerity”

Untethered lust meets up with erotic sensory pleasure: HIMnHER unfathomable Eros to my Aphrodite

he’s seen it thousands of times before, it defies the natural order of life and death.

It deprives the soul gatherers their right to  nourish and feed the dead on their way.

There’s never a way out once the man with the smiling and focused face-his bag of tools-his fleet of foot enters Euclids equation- you can’t stop him said Ra to Imentet.

Distract her, distract him make him stop-make……..him stop I don’t want that soul lost in the netherlands of damnation.

Then it happened…………he looked at her……….

 

 

drps

He Knows Ok

Darkness in the valley

His hands push and pull

knowing each

sweet spot

experience

has taught

him to search and watch the glisten glow

Undulations rise and fall

as he blows gently

The opening

POTHOS (Pothus) was the god of sexual longing, yearning and desire. He was one of the winged love-gods known as Erotes.

Algol Paradox is life’s paradox

In the case of Algol and other binary stars, something completely different is observed: The less massive star is already a subgiant while the star with much greater mass is still on the main-sequence. Since the partner stars of the binary are thought to have formed at approximately the same time and so should have similar ages, this appears paradoxical. The more massive star, rather than the less massive one, should have left the main sequence.

The paradox is resolved by the fact that in many binary stars, there can be a flow of material between the two, disturbing the normal process of stellar evolution. As the flow progresses, their evolutionary stage will advance, even as the relative masses change. Eventually, the originally more massive star will reach the next stage in its evolution despite having lost much of its mass to its companion.

On different planes which flow on stars deep in the crevasse

your beauty was gleaming with delight to see wonderment at last

carried off smiling like snow melting sweetly where earth met Gryphus

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