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Response to Ronovan Writes Weekly Haiku Poetry Challenge #29 Prompts Fret/Chill

Response #1

Lost music

My stiff fingers slide
over the forgotten fret,
and the chill will pass.

Gladys Childers artist of Colorful Guitars

Gladys Childers artist of Colorful Guitars

Response #2

Lighten Up

I fret as I light
the fireplace to chase away
the chill in my room.

Wood Fireplace

Wood Fireplace

Response #3


Fret not Little One,
I’ll play until you’re asleep.
Song warms your chilled heart.

Guitar Fret

        Guitar Fret



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RonovanWrites Weekly #Haiku #Poetry Prompt Challenge #29 Fret&Chill

Challenge #29 Ronovan Writes Weekly Haiku Poetry Challenge. I especially LIKE his example. I can completely relate.



Challenge Number


Today is a day like no other days that have ever been called days before this day ever became a day. On this day I decided to base today’s prompt words on Sunday’s Sunday Thought for the day. Won’t you be glad when I stop talking about days? That being said, remember that you use the definition of a word as you see fit.

One quick thing. I have noticed in my social network travels that we aren’t following each other on Twitter. I follow everyone I have  a Twitter Handle for. Every one, follow our Haiku friends.

 Fret & Chill

My Example

Don’t fret about it,

Because I fall every day,

Chill, it’s just a thing.

Have you never ventured into our haiventure? “Hiaku, adventure? Haiventure? Yeah, I make up words. Just not for the purpose of the Haiku. Hmm, although that gives me an…

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Review: Faceless By Amma Darko

Sounds like a powerfully written novel.

Reading Pleasure

Title: Faceless
Author: Amma Darko
Binding: Paperback
Genre: Fiction
Pages: 199
Publication Date: 2003 This Edition 2010

Publishers: Sub-Saharan Publishers

Reasons for Reading: Won the book in a Reading Relay organised by logo-ligi and also from my TBR

Faceless is the third novel written  by Amma Darko, with an introductory essay  by Prof. Kofi Anyhidoho. It tells of the death of Baby T, a child prostitute whose naked, beaten and mutilated body is found dumped behind a marketplace in Agbogbloshie, a slum area in Accra, the capital of Ghana. Details of the murder and Baby T’s life, are skilfully revealed by the author through two sources: one, Baby T’s younger sister Fofo, herself a street child; and through the rehabilitative intervention of an NGO, known as MUTE whose efforts through one of its Programme Officers, Kabria, unearth’s the proverbial can of worms that is the whole story of Faceless

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