Almost Asemic

Barbara March

First I have to say words are generally damaged beyond the point of legibility, even so, I won’t let coyote just go to anyone, not by verbal expression, he is truly a awesome pen, he is smooth and works good off your legs  and has a sweet temperament and a good thinking mind which resembles writing but avoids words, he love s to b with people and will always b my pseudo gigantic, unexplored property, possibly when testing a new pen, I truly believe It looks like writing, (but we can’t quite read it,) Tony said he has a lot of meaning through his shape, others take us for a ride along their curves, we like some, we dislike others, I had to put down my pencil that I had since a yearling she was n15 she broke her leg devastating, She was my best friend I just don’t feel like since she s gone not yet anyways I must say he does need a hot wire he seems to get himself in trouble gets his foot stuck, stands there wordless writing till u get him free so yes hot wire if u want to talk u can call oh and my pic s arrive at a personal, absolutely correct mis-interpretation.

Barbara March's poetry has appeared in Occupoetry, Yemassee, Mudlark, Berkeley Poetry Review, Orion, Denver Quarterly, Caesura, Cascadia, The Transnational and other journals and publications. She is co-founder of the Surprise Valley Writers’ Conference, and advocates for poetry in remote communities in the American West. She lives in Cedarville, California.


  1. Carol Ciavonne says

    I love this so much.

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