Early Spring–A Haiku

he knew she preferred the window

Image by JKönig via Flickr

Submitted to One Shot Wednesday: http://onestoppoetry.com/2011/03/one-shot-poetry-wednesday-week-39.html

Early Spring
A Haiku

This morning’s sweater,
abandoned by the window,
soaks up warm rays.

17 thoughts on “Early Spring–A Haiku

  1. trisha says:

    this is perfect “spring”! 🙂


  2. Jamie Dedes says:

    Love the morning sweater.

    Delightful haiku!


  3. Chloe says:

    A wonderful Haiku with awesome imagery. Thank you xx


  4. Lovely haiku. Captures the moment beautifully!


  5. claudia says:

    this leaves a comfortable and warm feeling in my stomach…you create such a mood with such few words victoria


  6. ladynimue says:

    Very effective imagery ! liked this 🙂


  7. Raven says:

    I love haiku…the way the capture a moment like a camera but with so much more. Loved the picture too.


  8. mairmusic says:

    Simply beautiful! Both verse and photo. I join you in looking forward to spring– although I am flying there from summer-like autumn today.


  9. Summer girl here, loves to leave them all sweaters by the window :). Lovely emotions this haiku evokes Victoria, at least to me …!


  10. penelope says:

    I rarely see a sweater so evocative.


  11. Siggi im Maine says:

    Thank you…a day brightener. Siggi in Maine


  12. brian says:

    nice….love the shedding season…smiles.


  13. signed .............bkm says:

    I finally got to abandon mine today and mow the lawn…such blessings in a sweater and the sun…bkm


  14. Bodhirose says:

    Sure sign warm weather is on the way when you can shed your sweater by midday! I love this!


  15. Nice, Victoria. This one just speaks of life as we live it. Blessings…


  16. gospelwriter says:

    Lovely, Victoria! I could feel the warmth, though it’s cloudy and cool here…


  17. souldipper says:

    I really like this new site, Victoria. Plus, your haiku gave me waves of delight. I can see my red sweater casually sleeping in the sunlight. I can feel the conflict between the desire to feel its familiarity and the joy of not needing it.


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