“Woman: without her, man is nothing.”
“Woman, without her man, is nothing.”
While I was reading tweets about punctuation and reflecting about it, I felt a connection of it with our life, love and relationships.
I’d posted a series of tweets about it. However, I sensed the limit of 140 characters was stopping me from discovering them, in a better way. Hence, I’d thought of expanding and experimenting it with my thoughts here. Corrections, bouquets and brickbats, are always welcome.
- The spaces between these words, when I miss you and the words, when I miss you more and verbalize it.
- The spaces between these words are the heartbeats skipped when I think about you and lift my pen up. The words are nothing but the highs and lows of my heartbeats, when I think of you and me, together, while pen enjoys warm touches and secret encounters with the paper.
- The spaces between these words are the frequent silences between us, when our lips are muted and our eyes talk.
- The commas and semicolons within these words are an effort to extend the time with you on a beautiful trail of thoughts, no matter how long the sentence may become.
- What about putting an unwanted end to an ecstatic meeting with words and to part again until the next encounter with words begins.
- The words I confine inside brackets are the words, to whispering something more into your ears, while forming a curve with my hands.
- Why our meetings are always unfinished much like an ellipsis, always having something more to talk, but less time.
- How easily you belong to me and I belong to you, without having to use an apostrophe at all?
- How about coming close to you, more, by omitting few letters and replacing them with an apostrophe between or much better, putting an apostrophe at the end of the word.
- How the two words turn into one word over a hyphen? It is much like our souls passing across a bridge, bumping into each other, to finally dissolve into one.
- No matter how far we are, an invisible thread bond us together, just like two words connected with a hyphen, but reckoned as a single word. That explains how our two souls became one.