General Poetry posted March 22, 2021 Chapters:  ...32 33 -34- 35... 


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Acrostics for days of the week

A chapter in the book Acrostics

Acro-Days~

by Badger_29


"Success usually comes to those who are too busy to be looking for it" Henry David Thoreau
Monday
M  Meandering 
O  Over 
N  Necessary 
D  Diverse 
A  Attributes of 
Y Yesterdays

Tuesday
T  Thoroughly 
U  Utterly 
E  Encapsulated; 
S  Synchronized 
D  During 
A  Another 
Y  Yang


Wednesday
W Winding 
E  Eventually
D  Directly
N  Next  to
E.  Energy
S   Signal
D  Designating
A  Ample 
Y   Yield


Thursday
T Turning
H Honorable
U Usefulness
R Requiring
S  Secondary
D Devotions 
A Announcing
Y. Yeastiness


Friday
F Fortuitous
R Ravines
I  Inside
D Divisions
S  Approaching
Y  Yawning


Saturday
S Savoring 
A Another
T Time
U Until
R Rest
D Dutifully
A  Alleviates 
Y  Yawning


Sunday
S  Simple
U  Unified
N    Notion
D       Duly
A         Acknowledging
Y           Yahweh



Recognized


Monday Monday starts( The Mamas & the Papas)
Tuesday Afternoon (The Moody Blues off the Album "Days of Future Past", with the London Philharmonic Orchestra), Wednesday is always hump day; or Wednesday let me~
"Thursday's child has far to go", Friday, the last workday, the day on which fish is traditionally served for dinner,
Saturday or "Sabado" in Spanish, was the original Sabbath, and Everything emanates from and goes back to our immensely dense & fiery source of:
light, warmth, and Aurora Borealis on which the day of rest is named after; Sunday.

I would like to mention a very famous poem "Monday's Child"
of which there are many variations. Common modern versions include:

Monday's child is fair of face
Tuesday's child is full of grace
Wednesday's child is full of woe
Thursday's child has far to go,
Friday's child is loving and giving,
Saturday's child works hard for a living,
And the child that is born on the Sabbath day
Is bonny and blithe, and good and gay.
Origin:
This rhyme was first recorded in A. E. Bray's Traditions of Devonshire (Volume II, pp. 287�?�¢??288) in 1838 and was collected by James Orchard Halliwell in the mid-nineteenth century.
The tradition of fortune telling by days of birth is much older. Thomas Nashe recalled stories told to "yong folks" in Suffolk in the 1570s which included "tell[ing] what luck eurie one should have by the day of the weeke he was borne on". Nashe thus provides evidence for fortune telling rhymes of this type circulating in Suffolk in the 1570s.

There was considerable variation and debate about the exact attributes of each day and even over the days. Halliwell had 'Christmas Day' instead of the Sabbath. Despite modern versions in which "Wednesday's child is full of woe," an early incarnation of this rhyme appeared in a multi-part fictional story in a chapter appearing in Harper's Weekly on September 17, 1887, in which "Friday's child is full of woe", perhaps reflecting traditional superstitions associated with bad luck on Friday �?�¢?? as many Christians associated Friday with the Crucifixion. In addition to Wednesday's and Friday's children's role reversal, the fates of Thursday's and Saturday's children were also exchanged and Sunday's child is "happy and wise" instead of "blithe and good".
Source Wikipedia

As I mentioned previously, after a couple of reviews I will be letting you know my own thoughts on thelogic behind these, but I'm going to prime it with:

Monday--
You understand I've utilized poetic license for a great deal of this, and the explanation of the logic is left to you, for now!
After a couple of reviews, I will be including my own thoughts behind the logic.
Thanks so much for reading and for offering your continued support, for this I'm truly grateful!

Blessings,
Brother Badger Cull
Darren
Pays one point and 2 member cents.


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