Clearly Stated is opaque. The poems are arranged accordingly. Various well-known writers watch as their pieces are transmogrified into new creatures. Each one of these poems or pieces deserves the treatment. Yes editing can do many things. Reassembling new pieces from the old is a good remixing project. Oftentimes there is an art behind the remix. Clearly Stated is the Skrillex of Alt Lit. Many desire this power. Yet only one can possess it. Clearly Stated have the power, the technology to build better beautiful pieces of art.
Ian Aleksander Adams creates a beautiful thing of spam. Thanks to spam real emotions can be replicated by machines. Internet spam shows how robots can be programmed to feel, but what happens when those spambots get self-awareness? Jesse Darling re-arranges the spam into a delicious dish of Valentine’s Day curiosity.
Daniel Handelman explains the importance of balloons. Liza St. James helps the balloons carry the reader to where the sidewalk ends. Guess the reader moved from the city, from the suburbs, out to the country. At night loneliness can be replaced with friendships. Dreams provide friends. Beds provide companions.
Moon Temple discusses the pros and cons of the Yu Gi Oh lifestyle. Few can handle the extremeness coming from the card game. Yes card games can save people’s lives. Often though those same card games can end lives, or remove what little life there was. Lexi Roberts edits it using the power of the eyes.
Ian Aleksander Adams programs a life. Ella Collier arranges that life. Drinking a whole cereal bowl of coffee is classy. Caffeine is used for when life is boring by itself. With a daily dose of coffee life becomes considerably easier. Things make more sense. Listening to heartbeats can be done with the help of delicious coffee.
Micco Caporale documents her life. This is necessary. So many beautiful things happen every day. Without these tiny details life becomes boring. Ian Aleksander Adams edits these into a series of lists. Listing things after they have already happened makes a lot of sense. From each occurrence can come a greater understanding to life.
Mauzy Virginia is the maker of funny hairs. She’s fortunate. Not everyone can make funny hairs. Usually hair is boring, rarely weird. Hair needs more of a personality. Worrying about one’s goal is life is called ‘being an adult’. If somebody is completely comfortable about life then they are doing something very wrong, deviously wrong. Earl Rose arranges the hair with his comb.
Austin Islam acknowledges he has chosen a strange life. This is an important. Life is worth weirding. If it wasn’t then there wouldn’t be the internet. Thanks to the internet everyone can be weird together. Normality is confined to the real world. On the internet the weird is celebrated. Zaria Vetter makes the new path.
Jeremy Johnston breaks it down. Smiley faces ease the pain. Here he tears the reader apart. Anyone compared to weak Cheetos has little left for inspiration. Cheetos must be strong. On TV advertisements emphasize the ‘extreme-ness’ of Cheetos. If Cheetos aren’t extreme what else do they have to look forward to? Moon Temple arranges it but doesn’t waste the ink. That’s why it is on the internet.
Ian Eberhart remembers his cat. Elegance, thy name is cat. Animals try to match the sophistication of the cat. Civilizations worshipped the cat. What does the cat have now? Ian’s cat possesses a suit of armor that wets the panties of monarchs long dead. Honestly Ian’s cat seems to have it made. Rin Alexander Ascher brings the mighty animals together.
Ross Brighton puts fragments together showing life in the 80s moving on into the now. Hams can be anything: iconic, federal, even judicial. Everyone at one point becomes one with the ham. Thanks to the delicious lunchmeat there’s some serious good to be had. Vernon Howl dissects the writing and puts it back together.
Penny Goring discovers the bathroom of her dreams. Trips to happy lands lack proper restroom facilities. Long ago the Victorians felt that there would never be so many people. Already cramped they would at some point reach a pinnacle, the absolute peak of people. Anthony Antollis ends extra emphasis onto the levels of happy. Everyone needs a good helping of happy every now and again.
Lexi Roberts understands that if every hashtag was a hash brown the world would be a better place. Breakfast is the most important meal of the day. Missing out on the breakfast on the nonsense is the worst thing to happen. Jayinee Basu is there to eat the hash browns.
Daniel Handelman refuses to stop. The world is better for it. Sharks eat everything. Poor fish have no chance with a shark. Even other sharks are consumed. Reduction of the fish is important for the shark. With too many fish the sea would be too crowded. Sharks are the bouncers of aquatic mortality. They alone tell the fish when they’ve had enough. John Holt removes words like the sharks remove fish, making it poetic, making it just.
Aaron Brumblelow brings words apart. Mauzy Virginia helps. Together they separate the words. Language is reinvented in case it was necessary.
Prepare for part two because one post does not do it justice. It truly takes two.