"Such a pity, this is"
Such a pity, this is
That you see it clearly?
That you see it clearly.
"Clearly this is pity"
Such that it see you a—

Sometime soon this will end
Sometime soon this will end!
The torment you endure
(The torment you endure)
Some time you endure this:
The torment will end soon

Say what you mean in love
Say what? You mean in love?
Then tell him your feelings
Then tell him, your feelings
What say you in your love?
Tell him mean feelings, then.

Your "such a—," then the
Love will end, sometime soon.
Clearly, you see feelings
Pity him, in torment.
Say what you mean this is;
Tell him that you endure.

A/N-- exploration of a form (the paradelle) thet I have recently discovered.

(combo of words from a and b)
(same combo of words from a and b)

(combo of words from c and d)
(same combo of words from c and d)

(combo of words from e and f)
(same combo of words from e and f)

Six lines,
using each word
used in lines
and f
only once

The origin of the paradelle was to make fun of the villanelle, but unlike it's more serious counterpart, the paradelle has no rhyming requirements. Punctuation can be changed at will, and it doesn't even really need to make sense. The only real structure is that there must be 6 syllables in every line. Thanks beti213 for the form description (check out her site for paradelles much better than this one!)

I may note that ALL of the words in the four lines (i.e. aa, bb) MUST be used in the two lines proceeding them.