Is there or should there be a classification for verse that omits words so as to deliberately invite the reader to fill the gap with his/her own words in order to complete the verse? If so, what should that classification be and what examples would fall into that category?
Walter Winster was a drunken, brawling poet known for his Herdwick dialect poetry and his influence on the nascent Green Movement. He features in 'Herdwick Tales' by David Lewis Pogson. Extracts from his best-known dialect poem are quoted in 'Pannus Mihi Passionis' and 'The Great Shepdale Bell'.
A series of interlinked short stories, set amongst the English lakes and fells, charting the career of a local government property manager as he negotiates the pitfalls of his personal life and career in a rural location where local politics, characters and events present constant challenges.
Should poetry rhyme or not? David Lewis Pogson examines the burning question that has plagued modern poets.
How the little-known writer David Lewis Pogson attempted to publicise his skills using a cost-free, humerous, flash-video series but with a serious purpose. The first question any successful author is asked is - How did your successful literary career begin? Maybe yours can begin here.