Jason Tanner

Knowledge Areas : 2020 Presidential Election, Black Lives Matter, Me Too Movement, Racism in Sports, Developmental Editing, Stylistic Editing, Copy Editing, Proofreading, Cooking, Healthy Eating, Restaurants, Snack Items, Chinese Food, American Food, Pizza, PC/Mac Games, Console Games (Xbox, PS, Nintendo, etc.), Role Playing/Fantasy, Stock Market, Literary Fiction, Science Fiction, Fantasy, Recording/Studios, Hip Hop, Retirement Planning, Growing your Savings, Personal Credit/Credit Report, Logic, Friends, Dating, Family, Twitter, Facebook, Google, Twitch.tv, Hashtag Usage, Netflix, Hulu, Disney+, Poetry, Copywriting, Fiction

Reputation Score: 180

Submit An Answer

Answers ( 1 )

 
  1. Writing haiku isn't about the last line. Haiku is a poetic form that evokes sensation, through seasonal and classic references. 

    You probably just said, "what does that even mean?" Well, If I started to read a poem to you that began, "There once was a man from Nantucket," You might just laugh right there, because you recognized the form of the poem as a limerick. The form leads to knowledge that the poem will likely be bawdy (or just plain dirty) and be a joke. See? With 9 syllables I evoked a response, based on shared knowledge.

    So Haiku. You may not have the shared knowledge base of Japanese symbols and classic references, but you have your own. Maple leaves in the autumn, holiday smells. The smell of hot tar and barbecue, those will evoke a feeling. We don't have the same wordplay as Japanese, but we have our own and you have your own.

    Create that sensation, trigger those feelings, find those triggers and get that response!

    UTC 2021-11-22 09:03 PM 0 Comments

To answer this question, you must be logged in.

Create an account

Already have an account? Login.

By Signing up, you indicate that you have read and agree to Sage's Terms and Conditions and Privacy Policy