By Georgia Sutherland
I Should’ve Learned the Breaststroke
If life is a pool, I’ve plunged to my Death, watching Time watching me watching Time as my arms flail above ripples, my cries drown in laughter, some gleefully float above bold white clouds, the sun blushes staring six feet deep where Death claims my lips, all of me burns from a kiss that tries to steal my heart.
How Can You Say Life’s Fair When
money talks, veiled by Cuban fogs; gossips about last season's wear thrown like waste to thrift shops, to be scavenged by the have-nots.
Beyond the Fall
Among the rusted blades a few, still green, stay sharp, alert to the stealthy steps of a fiercely white foe.
Georgia Sutherland is an emerging writer and a Literatures in English major at The University of the West Indies, Mona