Right to write

Write for others
To read;
Read what others
Write;
people will read
What you write
So you must write
What people will read

Enjoy your right
To write
Use your right
To write.
Write on the right;
It’s right
There to write.

On your right;
You are right
To write,
But you must write
Only what is right.

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The magic of words

people coffee meeting team
Photo by Startup Stock Photos on Pexels.com
What is here that hooks you?
What is in these lines,
That make them so special?
I see they caught your eye;
They caught his and her eye;
They’ve caught so many eyes;
What is really in them?
They touch your heart, right?
But why do they touch you so?
They don’t touch all hearts;
Some look but don’t see;
You look and I see you see;
You listen and I see you hear;
The words touch you deep inside;
And you feel what is in them;
What is in them or what is in you?
I see the magic of words;
They melt one heart not another;
Yes, truly, the magic of words.
Give me the magic of words;
The formidable magic of words;
Let me melt hearts with words;
No, not melt but glow hearts;
Let me glow hearts with my words.

 

Watch your words

How do your words
Impact those
Who listen to you?
Are they inspiring
Or dispiriting?
Do they uplift them
Or put them down?
Do they edify
Or mortify?
Your words should be inspiring,
Not dispiriting;
Your words should uplift;
Not make them downcast;
Your words should edify
Not mortify them;
Make them upbeat,
Not downbeat.
Yes, you must watch
Your words;
Watch the words you use.

Use your tongue

Do not poorly use
Your tongue,
If you want not to
Regret;
Soft, though
The tongue may be,
It does cut sharper
Than
A knife;
Deep wounds, on you,
It can inflict;
You must
Take your time
To use your tongue;
Do not have reason
To regret;
Because so poorly
You used your tongue.
Never you poorly
Use your tongue.
Use your tongue
Only for what is right;
Use your tongue
For what is good;
And use your time
To win in life.
Use your tongue;
Do use your tongue.

Endure with courage

Idiom: There is an English idiom which you can use to talk about enduring misfortune with firm courage. It is “To keep a stiff upper lip.”

If you ask someone to keep a stiff upper lip, you are asking the person to endure a misfortune with firm courage.

Make a sentence with the idiom to keep a stiff upper lip.

Idiom challenge

Welcome to idiom challenge.

The rules:
1. Learn one idiom a day. We will give you an idiom and what it means.
2. We will use it in a sentence.
3. You will make your own sentence with the same idiom in the comment box.
4. You will leave a link to your site or a specific post you like us to read.

Idiom of the day: To jog a person’s memory.

Meaning: to remind somebody in order to prevent something being forgotten.

Sentence: It was when he jogged my memory that I recalled the event.

Make your own sentence in the comment box and leave your link.

Happy blogging!