What I have in my hands, these flowers, these shadows,
Dim, and die tonight?
Reshaping magnified, each risen flake
I've drifted somewhat from the distant heart
I draw near to one of them, the lowest,
Silence, are in his hand—birds in a snare;
The flakes which have stolen onto the flagstones
And then I go on until I am beneath an archway,
High on this surface, guarding the edge of Père
With its lament, it often sounds, instead,
Or by the loud hand of painting, always puts.
But when, on the timepieces that we call
As if your human shape were what the storm
Your red cheeks radiant against the wind,
Against which we have been projected? What . . .
The edge of that other square cut from the right
IX. After the Great Northern Expedition
Beneath a pile of corpses, lying massed
By trees—or might see as the masonry