A shared life: poems by Katherine Soniat

By Katherine Soniat

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A mole pushes the dark around all day while new fathers step out into the daylit chores of memory.  Same corner, the day after shining like the day before. <><><><><><><><><><><><> Monday returns. How hard men work is a history, each day passing surely into a flurry of machinery, ledgers. Fathers and sons sum each other up, pacing two strides apart, then three. Parting. <><><><><><><><><><><><> In the corner of this old desk drawer, I find a photograph of my father's forgotten father, two men with the same eyes.

Absence is what we see. And you are beside me, looking. Page 14 Story Line Once a story came in a dream and every answer seemed incomplete. What's the moon for?  I said yes but was seeing the moon spill out as those shadowy arrangements we learn and relearn by, and already you were changing the words, shaping the question into my answer: You don't know. Do you ever know what you want? I nodded, thinking no as you went on explaining me to me like that. Page 15 Water Translation Today it's a dusty sun and I think of rain on my thighs, cold liquid in my mouth.

We watch thawed skies fill with plunging birds as cross country, the hunter, sharp as daybreak, goes beyond his limit, under the few remaining stars. Page 41 THREE Page 43 Routing the Maps Home Incinerator cans blaze in back lots, crackle under the hands of those who will not be found.  No one even glances up from a hand on the shoulder is that you? <><><><><><><><><><><><> Still we believe a benevolent surf swells to wash things back. At night, the wind suggests it, curling shingles, billowing screens, changing direction in the bent trees.

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