I wrote this for my friend Jason, or, Roki/Cricky/Toasty/Levvy/Goodman... Roki's his mod name, but I always pictured a character named Roki being this mysterious, dark vampire figure... I had LOTS of fun writing this!!!
Ellie the vampire child. Oooh, looking back on this I'm slightly proud of myself for being so clever again. Except it is another stupid cliche and all, but whatever. Creepy story. Ellie the vampire child! Yay for vampires!
Explaining the bitterness of immortality comes the people of a world never known. Look for all the symbolism in this, (and how quickly written it was.) *winks* Some background information... I love Enchantress from the Stars, but that surprisingly wasn't even the inspiration for this piece. The inspiration was 'Into the West' sung by Annie Lenox. I've always wanted to combine science fiction with fantasty, and here I grasped the chance and wrote this a little under two hours, and got less sleep than I needed. I'm hoping to explain the ways of immortality as a curse and beauty, and possibly a rather farfetched theory on why we've never seen any other creatures beyond ourselves. It's not that long. Don't worry. I know you were. *winks*
It's about a guardian angel, obviously. I was feeling very Catholic when I wrote this, and the lyrics for the song came from the song 'Deep Within.' I don't own the rights for that or anything... Well, read it, it's nice and short and remotely inspiring.
*deep breath* A semi-epic-fantasy-nonsense-word poem. There's plenty of magic in it. Between the lines, of course, like tea with the purtouise. There are evil garden gnomes and nasty turnips along the road, but in the end our protagonist encounters an untimely cliched twist. Read on if you are intrigued, unfortunate one.
This forest and a child share a strange bond of life and death. When the child lingers there the forest lives. When the child leaves the forest dies. But, the child comes back so you can say the forest lives again. It's remotely happy for something I wrote... (School asignment- imagery poem.)