A una idílica amante

“Dicen que la distancia es el olvido

La más fiel enemiga de la cercanía

Precisamente olvidarte no consigo

Pues solo pienso en ti cada día.

Noventa días son una eternidad

Para quien ahora cree en el Amor

Pues ahora se confía una infinidad

De veces,que ya no habrá dolor.

La incertidumbre invade mi ser

Al desconocer sus heridas

Aunque parecen estar perdidas

Aún en su piel se pueden leer.

En la soledad de dentro el monstruo emanaba,

Con mi compañía no solo se calmaba

Pues nuestra unión hacía que desapareciera

Ya que en nuestro mundo nada parecía que existiera.

En el laberinto de tu ser yo me encuentro

En tu mirada inocente yo me pierdo

Tus impecables besos me llegan adentro

Mientras sin ti este verano parece mero invierno.

Has sido mi luz después de la oscuridad

Mi musa,mi inspiración,mi líder espiritual

Tu esencia me traslada a un mundo virtual

En el que fugazmente me invites toda una eternidad.

Siento que me muero en vida al tenerte tan lejos

Mas sé que mi Destino contigo es hacerme viejo

Y mi lucha por amarte no cesará

Pues nuestro Amor verdadero nunca morirá”

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4 pensamientos en “A una idílica amante

  1. This poem is very touching and full of desire.Thank you for following my blog.

    Spain has such a complex and fascinating, crazy history. I love going there. And it is full of beautiful things and places. The precious metals and jewels came at great cost to the indigenous peoples of the Americas, yet it is hard not to love the genius that has gone into what one sees in Estrella, Salamanca, Zahara, Ronda, Madrid, Barcelona… I could go on…

    There was a Golden Age of scholarship and enlightenment between the eighth century and the beginning of the eleventh, when disintegration began, due to rivalries between city-states, or taifas, that recruited soldiers from North Africa who brought ignorance and intolerance with them. The Umayyad dynasty that fled Syria and built Córdoba was more enlightened than the fundamentalists that took over. Compared to Arabic, Latin was clumsy and ill-equipped for poetry. Arab scholarship appreciated and translated Greek philosophy while places like Paris were ignorant of it. The first universities in Europe owe the Golden Age in Córdoba a large debt. Perhaps I misunderstand your post on the Islamic history of Spain. One cannot visit that first Andalusían capital or the Alhambra or Sevilla without coming away with respect for the art of that time. The Inquisition is something else entirely. More cruel Almohad/Almoravid than enlightened Umayyad, whose early flowering appreciated and respected both Christian and Jewish individuals who could contribute wisdom and skill to the ruling caliph.

    I hope you keep on writing poetry in both languages, and hope that you see some interesting things on my site.

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    • Thank you very much for that time dedicated! concerning my post about Spanish History,the main purpose was to reveal some false events taken place at that time for example,that famous date ”711” which we are all taught in school to be the invasion by arab people.Namely,Tariq and Musa came across North Africa and invaded what is now known South Spain.False.Because in 711 what really happened was a religious civil war between those followers of Arrianism and those of Catholic Church.Once the Catholics lost in a embarassing way,the only way monks(the elite church of that time) had to conceal their shame losing that war was to contrive a elaborated plan by which Spanish were attacked by arab and then reconquered.(taking advantage of fundamentalist attacks by Almohads in XI century for example,they built a kind of pretext that spanned the previous 3 centuries and later 3 centuries)

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