The story of why I stopped writing poetry is not an easy one to pin down.
As I write, I have to deal with two things: my son Shane Persian’s illness and the fact that I no longer feel like I’m able to express my love for my son in words.
So, for now, here’s what I can say.
Shane Persian was born on May 7, 2008, and on May 1, 2014, he was diagnosed with acute multifocal myeloma, a type of blood cancer that is usually found in late-stage stages.
That diagnosis was a shock.
For months after Shane was diagnosed, I kept wondering if I would ever see him again.
It’s something I’m lucky to have.
I feel like my son is one of the most precious things to me, something that I can’t imagine my life without.
Shanah, the eldest of my three children, was born at the same time.
She was born the day before Shane was born and they lived together in the same apartment.
Shane’s parents had passed away a year earlier, and we were all so devastated.
For us, Shane was an irreplaceable member of our family, but the news of his death was so devastating.
I felt like I had to let go of all that.
I started to write poems.
I kept my head down.
My family was supportive, and my friends and I tried to figure out what to do with the time we had to spare.
I would write poems that I could write in the comfort of my home, on my phone, or on the toilet.
I made up stories that I’d heard from friends about Shane and the kids.
I wrote poems about our lives and our friends and our lives together, which were all very different.
I loved writing about what I saw, felt, and thought, and I also loved the stories about the things that we were able to do together.
It was a really good time to be Shane’s mother.
It was a time that we shared a house, we had a job, and our children were getting older.
Shane and I were still friends, and that’s when we started to get together again.
I had just had my second child, and as Shane got older, I started spending more time with him.
He was getting older, too, and so was we.
And Shane and my children were still very young, so we decided to move in together and have a family.
And, as we did, we started writing poems.
We started to think of Shane as a poem, and when I started writing poetry, it was like a gift.
I could see that there was something about him that was different, and he was so beautiful, so full of life.
When I started working on the songs, it felt like the songs needed to reflect his personality and his personality.
When Shane started writing, it made me realize that he wasn’t just another person who died.
I realized that there were other people in the world who were suffering and were trying to make sense of it.
I wanted to give back to Shane, so I wrote poetry.
The songs that Shane wrote were about our time together, and about how he wanted to be a dad.
That’s why I started telling my friends about it.
Eventually, I was able to share the songs with the people that I knew.
Some of them didn’t really understand, but that’s okay, because it meant that I was giving back to the people who did understand.
The more I wrote and wrote and written, the more I felt inspired by how much I was doing and was writing to express how much Shane wanted to grow up.
I think Shane wanted me to be his dad, and the more time I spent writing poetry and giving back, the better I felt for Shane.
I love poetry.
It is the most powerful thing I have ever written, because I love poetry, I love stories, and it gives me a sense of direction.
It keeps me grounded in a way that no other art form can.
And writing poetry really does bring me into the world and helps me understand what it is that I’m doing.
It brings me to the place that I want to be.
It gives me the confidence to do things and move forward and keep trying to be better and do what I want, when I want.
It really is the greatest gift that I’ve ever gotten from writing.
The songs that I write are about our life together and our family.
I’ve tried to make sure that I don’t feel like the music is autobiographical, because Shane is still my son, and no one can take away from that.
But I have been writing about his family, and they are the ones that are responsible for making Shane who he is.
There’s something so comforting about sharing stories about your life and your family.
It feels like I have the