Credit: Arseny Tarkovsky in the mid 1930s; Wikipedia
Man has but one body, as lone as a loner, The soul has had enough of This sheer shell With ears and eyes the size of fivepense coins And skin, all scars, hung on the skeleton.
The soul flies through the cornea To the well of heaven, To the icy wheel spoke of the bird-drawn chariot, And through the bars of its living prison, it hears the rattle of forests and fields, the trumpet of the seven seas.
the soul without a body is piteous, like a body without a shirt, — stripped of intent, or deed, design, or strophe. A riddle without a key: Who will return again having danced on that stage Where no one's left to dance?
I dream of another soul, in another garment: It burns, flickering back and forth From timidity to hope, Turning to flame, like alcohol, it departs With no shadow, through the land, Leaving gathered lilacs On the table, as a souvenir.
Run, child, don't lament Over poor Eurydice, And roll your bronze hoop Around the world with a stick, As long as, at a quarter of a sound, In reply to each step, The earth roars in your ears Both merrily and dryly.
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