2 comments

    1. You reminded me of the very threatening and unconcealed dawn in the opening description from D.H. Lawrence’s “Sea and Sardinia”:
      “Under the lid of the half-cloudy night sky, far away at the rim of the Ionian sea, the first light, like metal fusing…
      The sky and sea are parting like an oyster shell, with a low red gape. Looking across from the veranda at it, one shivers. Not that it is cold. The morning is not at all cold. But the ominousness of it: that long red slit between a dark sky and a dark Ionian sea, terrible old bivalve which has held life between its lips so long. And here, at this house, we are ledged so awfully above the dawn…”

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