About me

Moi 2015

I learned early that a word beside another word and another made sentences and paragraphs and more paragraphs made pages, and before you knew it you were completely and utterly lost in a wilderness of words. And that was a good thing.

Now I’m grown up.  I read and I write and I still get lost in words.  Which is okay.  The wilderness is a great place to be.

 

49 thoughts on “About me

  1. Pingback: Liebster Award – Dearest Schnitzle | khamillion

  2. Mary – I enjoy reading your posts and appreciate your point if view. Keep it up! I also wanted to let you know I have nominated you for the Liebster Award. I hope you have a great day and I am sure you enjoyed the conference and the coming o of spring, when it gets here.

    Liked by 1 person

  3. Reading your blog has inspired me to continue writing, so I’ve nominated you for a Very Inspiring Blogger Award!
    The rules for receiving this award are:
    1. Display the award logo on your blog.
    2. Link back to the person who nominated you.
    3. State 7 things about yourself.
    4. Nominate 15 other bloggers for this award and link to them.
    5. Notify those bloggers of the nomination and the award’s requirements.

    Liked by 1 person

  4. Hi Marydpierce,
    Your blog is beautiful and your writing incredibly inspiring.
    I have recently began writing online after filling notebook after notebook with scribbles and ramblings over the last few years. Even now, looking back over my original blogs I cringe at the innocence of the writing (and more-so at the grammar), but everyone has to learn somewhere. The range of your writing is so impressive and really does create an emotional response. I look forward to reading more of your work.
    Kerri

    Liked by 1 person

    • Thank you for your very kind words, Kerri. I, too, used to fill notebooks by the dozens. It’s a good place to begin processing thoughts word by word, even if you later find the writing cringe-worthy (how well I remember THAT feeling!). Enjoy the process and FLY, darlin’, FLY!

      Like

  5. Pingback: The Day the World Went Away – Vol. 16 | Words for the Weekend

  6. Mary, just stopping by to check in on you and see how you’re doing! Hope you are well and happy, and the writing is progressing at a pace to keep you content.
    Take care! Laurie

    Liked by 1 person

  7. Pingback: Standing Together Like Tall Trees (The Braveheart Chronicles Vol. 3) | Running On Sober

  8. Hi Mary — I found your blog today and am enjoying it! I’ve been on a fun adventure in the blogging wilderness this year, having resolved to visit and comment on a positive blog every day, while keeping a list on my own blog. Yours is today’s entry. Thanks for sharing your stories and reflections!

    Liked by 1 person

  9. Pingback: Life in 6 Songs: Vol. 17 (Hippie and Mary) | Running On Sober

  10. Hi Mary,

    I came across your blog today and started reading, Believe me when I tell you this, it was like reading my own thoughts, even those which I have not shared with anyone. They were knit together in words whose beauty lay in their simplicity. I am thrilled to find my thoughts echoing somewhere in the world. Thank you for writing, I hope to read a lot more of your work, it is an inspiration to continue writing for me as well.

    Liked by 1 person

  11. Pingback: “The Whole World is Haunted Now” -Vol. 39 | Words for the Weekend

  12. Pingback: Walking with Zombies | Ps and Qs: Photography, Poetry and Quiet

  13. Pingback: The Day the World Went Away – Vol. 16r (repost with new introduction) | Words for the Weekend

  14. I love your blog’s title, “A Wilderness Of Words.” It reminds me of some favorite lines:

    A terror shakes my tree,
    A flock of words fly out,
    Whereat a laughter shakes
    The busy and devout.

    Wild images, come down
    Out of your freezing sky,
    That I, like shorter men,
    May get my joke and die.

    — Selection from “Trinculo,” from W. H. Auden’s “The Sea and the Mirror”

    Like

    • Thank you. I love Auden, though I haven’t read these lines previously. I did, just today, read a poem by Kate Angus. It was a homage to the poet James Schuyler who, for a few years, lived in a rented house with Auden and was his secretary. Here in one day are two references to Auden. Funny how that works.

      Liked by 1 person

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