. . . and I’ll blow your door in!!!
For Thursday Doors
For Thursday Doors
I found this wonderful garage door in Perula, a small town about an hour north from La Manzanilla, where I’m staying for Jan. and Feb. Better click on any photo to see them all better.
It looks like this Ajijic, Mexico door outlived the wall or building it was a part of.
For Norm’s Thursday Doors prompt.
As doors go, this is a much prettier door than a cellar door.
After I wrote my poem, forgottenman apprised me of the significance of “cellar door“—that being that many consider it to be one of the most beautiful phrases in the English language, apart from its meaning. Since I had already written my poem using “cellar door” in its literal sense, I published my first post anyway but now feel compelled to rebut it as one of the most beautiful phrases (or words) in the English language and to suggest a few more. Propinquity is one, although I still have to look it up every time I hear it. Ascendency is another, as is onomatopoeia–but that is too obvious a choice. Parsimonious or terrarium. Gondola. Pandemonium. Okay. It’s getting late and let’s face it. There are lots of beautiful words in the English language, and in my estimation, cellar door isn’t even in the running.
The Daily Inkling Prompt today is cellar door.
Click on first photo to enlarge all.
Every mark on this old door has a story to tell.
For the Thursday Doors prompt.
For Norm’s Thursday Doors.
Click on photos to enlarge.
We click them open, pull them shut.
We shine their locks and dust them, but
when we leave a house to roam,
a turned key doesn’t make it home.
Ownership is not the thing
that crowns you as your house’s king.
If you want your house to fit,
you need to put some life in it.
For Thursday Doors prompt.
To view other doors or add your own door photo, go HERE.