Old English me, accusative and dative of I, of German origin; related to Dutch mij, German mir (dative), from an Indo-European root shared by Latin me, Greek (e)me, and Sanskrit mã.
I wait for the holiday crowd to clear the beach before stepping onto the first wave.
Soon I am walking across the Atlantic thinking about Spain, checking for whales, waterspouts.
I feel the water holding up my shifting weight. Tonight I will sleep on its rocking surface.
But for now I try to imagine what this must look like to the fish below, the bottoms of my feet appearing, disappearing.
...And I have found that sitting in a place where you have never sat before can be inspiring - I wrote my very best poem while sitting on the hen-house. Though even that isn't a very good poem. I have decided my poetry is so bad that I mustn't write any more of it.
yes is a pleasant country: if's wintry (my lovely) let's open the year
both is the very weather (not either) my treasure, when violets appear
love is a deeper season than reason; my sweet one (and april's where we're)
Don't you just hate these tacky tickers? I do too.