Poetry humor dating
I have seen roses damasked, red and white, But no such roses see I in her cheeks; And in some perfumes is there more delight Than in the breath that from my mistress reeks.
I love to hear her speak, yet well I know That music hath a far more pleasing sound; I grant I never saw a goddess go; My mistress when she walks treads on the ground.
The rhyme scheme for a limerick usually goes A-A-B-B-A (in other words, the first, second and fifth lines end with words that rhyme, and so do the third and fourth, though they use a different word).
An example would be: The syllabic scheme of the limerick is important as well, with a 9-9-5-5-9 syllable setup (though often liberties can be taken with the words, as with "in - to" in the above example).
He'll make a good husband if she can keep him in line.
So here's to our future daughter-in-law, who has a lot of pluck.
While one of these poems may not be the perfect fit, you can certainly use any of them for inspiration.
They'll put you in the right frame of mind to write a humorous poem of your own to entertain the newly-engaged couple.
Sometimes engagement parties can be a little stuffy, but a poem like one of the following offerings can instantly liven things up.
— Francesco Marciuliano in I Could Chew on This: And Other Poems by Dogs They had in mind seafood buffets, some lavish spreads fit for a cruise on the luxury liner. Their wine run out, all the croissants consumed, their vessel was in deep, deep hot water, adrift off the Riviera with no internet service, no air conditioning, no power, and four thousand five hungry passengers. Alas, the captain spoke too quick, so sick he could not hide from view rushed rations of Pop-Tarts, cases and cans of clearly marked SPAM. Which is not the same, by the way, as me being unlaced doing scrub a dub dub in a tub with the plates. So I barely got wet, just my hands, caressing the forks and the pans. The Shakespeare kind your lit teacher taught you (the chick with big glasses and busy lips): she said quatrains and a couplet would do. A pain in the assonance it might seem, not to turn your iambs in trochees when you hands reach out to choke (them). — LW Lindquist The dictionary says it started with smutch, a corruption of smudge, but somewhere along the line of a lover’s lips, a smudge became a smooch.
I expect to see this peak in “Trending Topics” at tonight. He warns his wife of the heat, — Juliana Kapetanov My love is like a deep and placid lake…
Maybe the same things that make for any funny writing! -juxtaposition -perspective -surprise -cumulative effect (a build through repetition) -exaggeration -understatement And add this one—which may be more noticeable in a poem, but is definitely present even in funny prose: sound.
Here are ten of the best funny poems at Tweetspeak Poetry, from Every Day Poems, and beyond. It would be awfully fun to see “smooch” pass throughout Twitter.