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Souren Mondal
Souren Mondal Chandannagar / India, Male, 29
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Souren Mondal's last comments on poems and poets

  • POEM: Redecorating The Circle Of Life by Susan Williams (6/13/2017 2:35:00 PM)

    You know about four months ago I had a niece... The first place she was brought into was the living room... Four months later, reading this poem, it reminds me of the fact that people are born and brought into the living room for others to look at them, and when they die - the same almost. Our lives are arranged into this circle of sort - happiness is born in the same place (our tiny little beautiful hearts) and then die right there, leaving behind what is perhaps the sole 'durable' emotion (can't remember the proper word, perhaps immortal? Humans are mortal though, and so are emotions) . A beautiful poem dear Susan. May we all, in both births and deaths find what is significant - a good life worth living. Thank you for the poem dear.

  • POEM: Haiku (From Seasons Of The Fleeting World) N.2 by Fabrizio Frosini (6/13/2017 2:15:00 PM)

    You know, this little haiku made me think two very different things -

    Firstly, I sort of felt that this is about a psychological condition - the fog symbolising some mental distress, followed by the call of a bell, a kind of a hopeful thought out of the depths of misery.... A person who has lost everything suddenly finds hope out of nowhere?

    And the second one, I believe a more literal one, is that this haiku is perhaps showing us the 'precise' moment when autumn ends and winter begins... I really love these haiku.. There's so much said in so little space. Thanks Fabrizio.

  • POEM: Senryū (From Seasons Of The Fleeting World) N.64 by Fabrizio Frosini (6/13/2017 2:08:00 PM)

    Much like Pam said below me, this senryu really invites the reader to ponder upon the significance of each and every word used. The most amazing thing here for me are the punctuations - the first line has an exclamation, the final an ellipsis, and the one in between has none. The beginning drags the reader in, asking them to be on their toes; the second line makes a genuine statement that is relative to our times much more than ever perhaps. And the final line with an incomplete line with the ellipsis almost compels the reader to think about the human condition, and the world we live in.. Beautiful senryu dear Fabrizio...

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