Libertine Love Songs, A Collection of Poesy, Prosody, and Prose

Rated 5.00/5 based on 1 reviews
This is a collection of poesy, prosody, and prose divided into six chapters. The first two chapters are basically poems and short narratives of limerence, loss and longing, death and redemption, scandalous acts and the search for fulfillment. Chapters three through six are short stories. Love once again is a prevailing theme, the sixth chapter has elements of the occult. More
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About Ronny Knape

Born in 1948 in Nitro, West Virgina to a mother and father of pioneer Texana lineage. Ancestry, 1/4 Swedish, 3/16 Cherokee, the other 9/16 of the purest of the pure 'poor white trash.'

Parents settled in Richardson, Texas in 1955. I attended Richardson schools 1-12 grades and graduated in 1966.

In the fall of '66 I enrolled in the University of Texas in Austin, Texas. As a course of study I concentrated on a well rounded curriculum, elementary imbibing of beer and liquor 101, intermediate marijuana experimentation which led to economics and marketing, and eventually, higher grade courses in international smuggling of marijuana from Mexico and LSD smuggling and sales from California to England and Germany. For electives music and dance grabbed my attention in the form of rock and roll, a smattering of country, and intensive beer barrel honky tonking, and chasing skirts, in other words, getting drunk/stoned/spaced as one can and will do if he is a reprobate, and I qualified as such, and messing around with the women. To be continued:

Reviews

Review by: Roze on Jan. 27, 2013 :
Kansas Bitch needed to be written… Reading this is a vocabulary lesson and that’s your first clue. Malady is a cruel mistress; it is the easiest thing to write and the most difficult thing to read- so the challenge is to make melancholy easy to read and that is a hard thing to do; Ronny does it gracefully and a reader ought to respect that... It’s enjoyable to read quality writing I did not create; very unusual reading unfamiliar words... From his observations I was able to glean subtle idiosyncrasies in the human condition I would not have otherwise been aware of.
(review of free book)

Review by: Roze on Jan. 27, 2013 : (no rating)
Kansas Bitch needed to be written… Reading this is a vocabulary lesson and that’s your first clue. Malady is a cruel mistress; it is the easiest thing to write and the most difficult thing to read- so the challenge is to make melancholy easy to read and that is a hard thing to do; Ronny does it gracefully and a reader ought to respect that... It’s enjoyable to read quality writing I did not create; very unusual reading unfamiliar words... From his observations I was able to glean subtle idiosyncrasies in the human condition I would not have otherwise been aware of. Nice work bro.
(review of free book)

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