Poetry. When it is done well, it is sublime. When it is done poorly, you get something like the collection presented here. Every poetics student should listen to this astounding collection. In just over an hour, Eric A. Radulski's Treasury of Bad Poetry illustrates in blunt, broad strokes exactly how NOT to approach the written word. So, light up a clove, pour yourself a glass of cheap Irish cream, and time travel back in time to 1996 and 1997. Non Serviam!
Daring to leave everything behind and move to New York City, David Merchant finds himself teetering on the edge of oblivion. Utterly alone, he soon sinks into a depression that threatens to swallow his soul. When blind chance puts David on a subway car bound for a place unlike any he has ever seen, in a time that has never been, he is thrust into a landscape filled with horrors from the very darkest corners of his grimmest nightmares.
A Song for Lucifer follows poet Christopher Donne as he awaits death on what he intends to be the last night of his life. Visited by an alluring specter, Christopher is forced to relive the events of his misspent youth through the looking glass of his own poetry. Ultimately, the specter offers Christopher the chance of salvation, but that chance could cost him his immortal soul.
""A Song for Lucifer" by Eric Radulski"
"And then the bottom drops out..."
In a land full of superstition, a young prince falls in love with a beautiful princess, despite the warnings of an ancient prophet. Now, the tribal Chataraks and their city-borne Politian enemies are poised to clash in the streets around the two young lovers, forever staining their forbidden passions with innocent blood.
In a land full of superstition, a young prince falls in love with a beautiful princess despite the warnings of an ancient prophet. Now the tribal Chataraks and their city-borne Politian enemies are poised to clash in the streets around the two young lovers, forever staining their forbidden passions with innocent blood.