World of placidity

A fondness to a
mysterious silence 
drilling deep within.
An untoward attraction
towards this gripping stillness.


Renounced my fragile
crusted frame to stay in
peace in solitude with this 
aloof  mind wrecking quietness,
lived dead in this haunted walls of now.


No lights reached to lit 
the deep dungeons of mine.
Choked calmly in a world of placidity,
decorated daily with murky perpetual blues,
growing in my fortunate essence of today to tomorrow.

Picture courtesy:The Maxim Mjodov ‘Occult’ Photos are Mystical
(c)copyright @ piushasingh.org



About Piusha

Futile writer,enjoys reading anything under sun.Still on a quest to find a new facet within me.
This entry was posted in Poems. Bookmark the permalink.

2 Responses to World of placidity

  1. Dear Poetess Piusha Singh,

    I am afraid I can write much in this column. Your above poem refers….In fact, placidity, peace and love, in this context, of poetess Piusha Singh above poem, often this means how we treat each other in spite of how we feel, rather than because of it. It has to do with choosing actions that build dignity and acknowledge a person’s value. When we get into serious peace treaties, the memorable slogans shouts aloud, because we are called upon to apply that kind of approach to people who are actively seeking to hurt us.

    Almost everyone wants peace, at least in the conceptual, but when we start talking about working for peace, peacemaking, or even peace, the discussion quickly becomes… well, a little less peaceful. Peace is perhaps most often understood as ‘the lack of violence,’ but most people who have studied peace work even cursorily quickly realize that this is a fairly shallow definition.

    Regards & Love
    WILLIAMSJI MAVELI

    Like

  2. BETWEEN THE LINES: AN APPRECIATION REVIEW BASED ON THE ABOVE POEM

    The Poetess Piusha Singh uses the word “Placid” very carefully and poetically, Like her other poems, this is going pleasantly calm and peaceful, unruffled, and tranquil. Please accept my applause.
    Most of her verses are of this type, means theya re like placid waters, a state of being in peace and love, a feeling of calmness, an understanding feeling and a disposition free from stress or emotion
    In fact, placidity, peace and love, in this context, of poetess Piusha Singh above poem, often this means how we treat each other in spite of how we feel, rather than because of it. It has to do with choosing actions that build dignity and acknowledge a person’s value. When we get into serious peace treaties, the memorable slogans shouts aloud, because we are called upon to apply that kind of approach to people who are actively seeking to hurt us
    Almost everyone wants peace, at least in the conceptual, but when we start talking about working for peace, peacemaking, or even peace, the discussion quickly becomes… well, a little less peaceful. Peace is perhaps most often understood as ‘the lack of violence,’ but most people who have studied peace work even cursorily quickly realize that this is a fairly shallow definition.
    We use the word broadly and mean many different things when we say it. That leads to all sorts of misunderstanding about what it means to work for peace, and a bit of clarity might inform the larger conversation.
    Peace is perhaps most often understood as ‘the lack of violence,’ but most people who have studied peace work even cursorily quickly realize that this is a fairly shallow definition.
    There is a difference between peacekeeping (stopping the overt violence and establishing negative peace), peacemaking (negotiating a workable agreement) and peace building (creating a more just and sustainable society). All three can be steps toward nourishing and supporting positive peace, but peacekeeping by itself is unlikely to achieve it.
    BY
    WILLIAMSJI MAVELI

    Like

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