|Reviews for Insanity Is Catching|
| Whaaoouusses 3/22/10 . chapter 5
These are very powerful poems. It seems as though you have been there and seen these things. Have you?
I like the way you compared the killing of a grown man to that of a boy. These really make you think.
| HiddenFromYou 3/22/10 . chapter 4
The repetition of "I have killed" sent shivers down my spine, and really drew the poem together around it.
I think the 3rd verse, with all the questions, seemed slightly overdone, but that could just be from my personal outlook on the subject presented.
"I think not.
I have killed, and-
there is no and
or but or excuse or pause.
I have killed." - It looks like you've missed some words out here. It sounds awkward, but not quite forced.
| HiddenFromYou 3/22/10 . chapter 3
This was a powerful poem. It tells a truth that, during war, everyone knows about, but no one wants to hear.
Though, and this is a very small complaint, but if the man is no longer there, the family can not be described as nuclear. If you are indeed using the term in the way I think you are.
It really made me think about the families that were torn apart not by the war per se, but by indirect cause and effect.