12/29/10

Justin Runge

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Heart of metronome
shepherding
           throngs. Heart
           of megaplex
distended. Heart
of megapixel
           descend. Benthic
yet a heart
of iridescence.
           Vented
and methyl. Heart
of wood wrung
until wine.
Heart of clean
coal. Heart
           of centrifuge.
Heart of Powerball
televised. Heart
of vocoder
           godlike. Heart
of wharf where
typhous
smudged in
           incense smoke.
Heart of corrugation
bent to
           box. Heart
of aircraft. Heart of arc
falling.
           Heart of osprey.
Heart of resolution
a fine tune.
Heart of refinery
           tied to.
Heart
of permafrost.
           Heart of balsam
fir. Heart of ultraviolet.
Heart of CPR
           and push. Heart
           of halftone. Heart
of dotted line
a mantel.
           Heart of monorail
           nowhere
else nor close.
           Heart of bandit.
Heart of pine
leaned into balefire.
           Heart of bitrate.
           Heart of knuckle.
Heart of thermos
opened
           to steam. Heart
of garage door
eyelidding.
Heart of march.
Heart of pilot
           light an orchard
of effuse. Heart
of mass.
Heart of contrapuntist
           left hand.
Heart of dither
           a synonym heart
for pointillism. Heart
           of hybrid
           a hybrid
           manticore
or muscle car. Heart
of papercraft
use of synthetic
bone.
Heart of bento.
Heart of carbine.
Heart of conch baying.
           Heart of porthole
framed matted
tilt.
Heart of satchel.
Heart of symptom
given physic.
           Tungsten taste
           of heart
           of filament.
Heart of mattress.
           Heart of icon
blessing and blessing.
Heart of alias.
Heart of whip
bent to
           heart of cosine.
Cause of heart
a confabulation.
           Heart of downshift.
Heart of
iamb.
Heart of
iamb.
Justin Runge currently lives in Lawrence, where he works as a graphic designer and edits Blue Hour Press. His own poetry can be found at DIAGRAM, Linebreak, SOFTBLOW, and elsewhere.

1 comment:

  1. It made me cry again. It looks better in print than I could have imagined.

    ReplyDelete