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Poems On / About HOUSE  5/29/2015 8:56:48 AM
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Best Poems About / On HOUSE
 
 
 

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  1.     

***two Houses

Two houses

I see
two houses
old and dilapidated
on the hill
built over the dead bodies
of reason and logic
live on those
blind love
and parasite egos
feed on the blood
and cling on the wall
of one eyed ideology
one belongs to you
the other to me

come out! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! !
breathe in the fresh air
under the severe pain
your conscience
is dying
no more pretence
throw out the mask
of deceit, dishonesty and hypocrisy
open your eyes
no more foolishness
under rhetoric
take a flash
get a new set of imageries
no need of
a new war
over the stale
old and inflexible
pictures

lets build a house
owner-less
based on universal love
and equal respect.








































house house house house house house house house house house house house house house house house house house house house house house house house house house house house house house house house house house house house house house house house house house house house house house house house house house house house house house house house house house house house house house house house house house house house house house house house house house house house house house house house house house house house house house house house house house house house house house house house house house house house house house house house house house house house house house house house house house house house house house house house house house house house house house house house house house house house house house house house house house house house house house house house

house house house house house house house house house house house house house house house house house house house house house house house house house house house house house house house house house house house house house house house house house house house house house house house house
 
Abdul Wahab

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  2.     

Pretty Houses

The HEART is the pretty house of LOVE, The TENT is the imposed house of a REFUGEE, The WEB is the engineered house of the SPIDER, The HOUSE is the pretty house of the MAN, The JAIL is the supposed house of the PRISONER, The CAVE is the known house of the BAT, The NEST is the pretty house of the sparrow, The STABLE is the pretty house of the horse, The SEA is the sweet house of the FISHES, and There are many other houses for different creatures.
 
MOHAMMAD SKATI

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  3.     

The Houses

1898 -- A Song of the Dominions


'Twixt my house and thy house the pathway is broad,
In thy house or my house is half the world's hoard;
By my house and thy house hangs all the world's fate,
On thy house and my house lies half the world's hate.

For my house and thy house no help shall we find
Save thy house and my house -- kin cleaving to kind;
If my house be taken, thine tumbleth anon.
If thy house be forfeit, mine followeth soon.

'Twixt my house and thy house what talk can there be
Of headship or lordship, or service or fee?
Since my house to thy house no greater can send
Than thy house to my house -- friend comforting friend;
And thy house to my house no meaner can bring
Than my house to thy house -- King counselling King.
 
Rudyard Kipling

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  4.     

Code Of Hammurabi #31-50

31 If he hire it out for one year and then return, the house, garden, and field shall be given back to him, and he shall take it over again. 32 If a chieftain or a man is captured on the 'Way of the King' (in war) , and a merchant buy him free, and bring him back to his place; if he have the means in his house to buy his freedom, he shall buy himself free: if he have nothing in his house with which to buy himself free, he shall be bought free by the temple of his community; if there be nothing in the temple with which to buy him free, the court shall buy his freedom. His field, garden, and house shall not be given for the purchase of his freedom. 33 If a... or a... enter himself as withdrawn from the 'Way of the King, ' and send a mercenary as substitute, but withdraw him, then the... or... shall be put to death. 34 If a... or a... harm the property of a captain, injure the captain, or take away from the captain a gift presented to him by the king, then the... or... shall be put to death. 35 If any one buy the cattle or sheep which the king has given to chieftains from him, he loses his money. 36 The field, garden, and house of a chieftain, of a man, or of one subject to quit-rent, can not be sold. 37 If any one buy the field, garden, and house of a chieftain, man, or one subject to quit-rent, his contract tablet of sale shall be broken (declared invalid) and he loses his money. The field, garden, and house return to their owners. 38 A chieftain, man, or one subject to quit-rent can not assign his tenure of field, house, and garden to his wife or daughter, nor can he assign it for a debt. 39 He may, however, assign a field, garden, or house which he has bought, and holds as property, to his wife or daughter or give it for debt. 40 He may sell field, garden, and house to a merchant (royal agents) or to any other public official, the buyer holding field, house, and garden for its usufruct. 41 If any one fence in the field, garden, and house of a chieftain, man, or one subject to quit-rent, furnishing the palings therefor; if the chieftain, man, or one subject to quit-rent return to field, garden, and house, the palings which were given to him become his property. 42 If any one take over a field to till it, and obtain no harvest therefrom, it must be proved that he did no work on the field, and he must deliver grain, just as his neighbor raised, to the owner of the field. 43 If he do not till the field, but let it lie fallow, he shall give grain like his neighbor's to the owner of the field, and the field which he let lie fallow he must plow and sow and return to its owner. 44 If any one take over a waste-lying field to make it arable, but is lazy, and does not make it arable, he shall plow the fallow field in the fourth year, harrow it and till it, and give it back to its owner, and for each ten gan (a measure of area) ten gur of grain shall be paid. 45 If a man rent his field for tillage for a fixed rental, and receive the rent of his field, but bad weather come and destroy the harvest, the injury falls upon the tiller of the soil. 46 If he do not receive a fixed rental for his field, but lets it on half or third shares of the harvest, the grain on the field shall be divided proportionately between the tiller and the owner. 47 If the tiller, because he did not succeed in the first year, has had the soil tilled by others, the owner may raise no objection; the field has been cultivated and he receives the harvest according to agreement. 48 If any one owe a debt for a loan, and a storm prostrates the grain, or the harvest fail, or the grain does not grow for lack of water; in that year he need not give his creditor any grain, he washes his debt-tablet in water and pays no rent for this year. 49 If any one take money from a merchant, and give the merchant a field tillable for corn or sesame and order him to plant corn or sesame in the field, and to harvest the crop; if the cultivator plant corn or sesame in the field, at the harvest the corn or sesame that is in the field shall belong to the owner of the field and he shall pay corn as rent, for the money he received from the merchant, and the livelihood of the cultivator shall he give to the merchant. 50 If he give a cultivated corn-field or a cultivated sesame-field, the corn or sesame in the field shall belong to the owner of the field, and he shall return the money to the merchant as rent.
 
Terrance Chess

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