Welcome to my Blog!


Dear young writers and poets,

Welcome to my blog!

I have created this blog so as to give you the opportunity to express your creativity and artistic talents.

It is meant to be a platform where like-minded persons can share their passion and voice their ideas, thoughts and feelings.

It is a place where they can share their writing- whether it is poetry or prose and comment on each other’s posts so as to hone the writer in them.

Members of this blog have been carefully chosen.

They are those who are both intelligent and creative and who are most of all lovers of literature.


They are those who have a passion and enthusiasm for reading and writing.


They are those who have a great understanding of the world around them and a greater insight into human nature.


These persons are YOU! YOU have the ability of creating a new reality, of leaping into fantasy.

YOU are sensitive beings

quiet but energetic

naive but perceptive

introvert and extrovert

humble and proud

rebellious and conservative

YOU therefore have the capacity of transcending borders.

YOU are privileged to be part of this platform.  

So seize this golden opportunity- à vos plumes and good blogging to you all!


By Rachel Martin

Featured post

“Poems” by our Naturally-Born Poet Liana

Dear readers,

Today I wish to share with you a short poem I’m particularly fond of.

It’s a poem that has recently been composed by our naturally-born poet Liana.

I’ll not take much of your time so I can leave you to enjoy this outstanding composition too.

Please comment and tell me what you think. 



Poems are words that our mouth dare not utter

The words our heart sing

Without really care who listen

Just to mark our existence

in a world where there's no dearth of luxury

Yet lifeless souls hunt for comfort like crazy

In reassuring words

By Liana

Mystery Blogger Award

I sincerely thanks Issa Dioume for nominating me for The Mystery Blogger Award. I invite our followers and readers to take a look at his exquisite writing whether poetry or short story by clicking on the link above.

Mystery Blogger Award:

What is the Mystery Blogger Award?

It is an award given to amazing bloggers with ingenious posts. Their blog not only captivates; it inspires and motivates. They are the one of the best out there and they deserve every recognition they get. This award is also for bloggers who find fun and inspiration in blogging and they do it with much love and passion.

Okoto Enigma

The Rules:

  • Put the award logo/image in your post
  • Enter the rules
  • Thank whoever nominated you and include a link a link to their blog
  • Tell your readers three things about yourself
  • Nominate 10-20 bloggers you feel deserve the award
  • Notify your nominees by commenting on their blog
  • Ask your nominees 5 questions of your choice with one weird or one funny

3 Things about myself:

  • I am an introvert. I do not have many friends and the best moments I spent during the last year of college was with the ones I befriended, whom I am still in touch but we miss the college fun, similar to this description in Philadelphia, Here I Come! by Brian Friel where his protagonist, Gareth O’Donnell says: ‘…just the memory; and even now, even so soon, it is being distilled of all its coarseness; and what’s left is going to be precious, precious gold…
  • Last year in December, I made a first trip abroad to Rodrigues Island. My friends and I went for an expedition for a week where for three days, we threaded steep landscapes during the day under the blazing sun of summer. Though I gave up at some point, I strived and carried on till it was over. Thinking it over again, I now consider what I did as an extraordinary feat.
  • I am quite lazy type of person even when it comes to writing. However, when a particular reading or viewing material pushes my mind to reflection, I cannot withhold from penning down a poem or continuing short story with a new creative energy.

My answers to Issa Dioume’s questions:

  1. Is honesty a good thing?                                                                                                               Many people usually chant this mantra whenever honesty is raised as a topic; Honesty is the best policy. Indeed, as a writer, being honest to someone is capital. Being honest is part of our art; the honesty of publishing and producing something original and innovative. However, I should also add that negative qualities makes up a complete person. I believe in the philosophy of both having flaws and good qualities as the basis of humanity. And as such, honesty cannot always serve the good intentions of people. For instance, amidst a corrupt environment, honesty has few chances of survival and to be honest will not be to the person’s best interests. Honesty is useful but not all along.
  2. Is monogamy a cultural or natural thing?                                                                                   As a past Sociology student, I could write an essay debating the question but I will restrict my answer to some ideas. Actually, it can neither be considered a cultural or natural thing. According to the Marxist adherent, Friedrich Engels, in his The Origin of the Family: Private Property and the State, the capitalist society developed the monogamous relationship to restrict female freedom and encourage extension of legitimate patrilineal descent. Many cultures such as Islamic societies or the Nayar families of Kerala in India encourage polygamy and are anthropological proofs of the cultural existence of such practices. Nevertheless, monogamy may also have developed in pre-historical societies as a ‘natural’ feature of survival but as I said earlier, the question is subject to debate.
  3. As a writer, what form/style do you prefer?                                                                                 In poetry, I have an inclination towards Haiku, a form in Japanese poetry, which is extremely difficult to master due to its short structure. In English, it is written in a three-line stanza with a strict syllable count of 5 in the first line, 7 in the second and again 5 in the third, totaling 17 syllables usually written on Nature. However, I love trying my hand at other forms and I usually compose in two languages; English and French. In short story writing, I do not adhere to a particular form or style as I believe that every writer should have their own style and keep on improving to meet the expectations of the readers but more importantly to meet the standards of oneself, one of a well done work as an artist.
  4. Why did you take this path of writing?                                                                                           At some moment, I think most of us had that urge to take a pen and just start writing anything. It happened to me several times in my childhood and adolescence but in fear of being ridiculed, I think I never mustered the courage enough until lately in September 2017 at 18 years when I wrote The Dark Room, my first poem in free verse. In college, I was introduced to the true meaning of the literary world only after I have changed subjects from scientific subjects such as Chemistry and Physics to English and French Literature for A-Level. It is from this moment that I developed a love for literature and later a love for creation through writing.
  5. How writing impacted your life and your way of thinking?Please develop                As I have just made my steps into the world of writing, I may not be able to delve greatly into the effects of writing had on my life or way of thinking. However, I can very certainly affirm that writing has offered me a new Self, a new identity; Lyram Dinsmore in my control to shape it and an opportunity to tell the world my side of the story from a new person, one which would be detached from culturally and socially unsaid stereotypes of my society without fear and with much more confidence. As a young artist, I have a whole new vision separate from the everyday world. Though poetry, I transcend beauty and issues of the contemporary world into words and through short stories, share not only my creativity but also shed light on problems or matters often taken for granted or simply normalized in the long run. Writing offers avenues to ponder seriously on worldly issues but also the beauty of it often hidden and found only by privileged individuals who possess the power to see them. To end, I would say that all writers should be respected even if they convey bitter truths. Writing is my best friend and you?


My questions to my nominees:

  1. What is better; travelling alone or with friends?
  2. Why have you started blogging?
  3. What is the most embarrassing thing you had to do?
  4. Apart from writing, do you have another passion?
  5. So far, what book or author do you love the most?If possible, quote a saying or line.


List of my Nominees are:

  1. Avishek Singh
  2. Bhautik Andhariya
  3. Moments
  4. Judy Eun Kyung Kim
  5. Javier Arevalo
  6. HemasSphere
  7. Lucy Brazier
  8. Divya Vaidya
  9. ibsmind
  10. Shayra

Please let me know through email or comment on this post about your post on the Award.

Congrats to all nominees

A New Diamond to the Collection

Hello fellow bloggers from around the globe,

You might have noticed that a new writer has emerged and that a new jewel has been added to the collection, with a first post called Confusion. Please welcome wholeheartedly amidst our team of writers and poets growing day by day, a unique gem from our Paradise island of Mauritius; Nishi Seesurn.

Here’s the portrait of a young surfacing talent of our shining island:

Nishi Seesurn is a passionate writer extremely proud of what she produces. She describes her passion as making her feel free, away from my problems and people who always hurts me. She also conveys the fact that it transports her to somewhere where she can be herself and not according to the whims of society. Other than writing, she is fond of reading. She is also avid of mangas and animes. From what she has expressed so far, we could deduce that she is a fighter who does not lose hope and thus keeps her optimism at its high. She has studied Literature at college and evokes Thomas Hardy, a Victorian novelist and poet; a realist who has opposed to the Victorian idealism, as her motivation and inspiration to make her first steps in Literature. She started writing at the age of 16. Music seems to her support especially in difficult times. Blogging is for her an opportunity to discover a new skill hidden in her.

That’s all for today. We only wish Nishi a successful trip in her writing adventure. We sincerely wish that you  always be a part of  Young Writers and Poets and continue posting and showering on us your visions of life and your side of the story as a writer and poet.

Written by: Lyram Dinsmore

On behalf of all team members at Young Writers & Poets


Want to Try Postmodern Writing? Here are 6 Techniques You Should Definitely Consider

Dear budding writers and keen readers,


Today I wish to share with you something interesting I’ve been suddenly inspired to write about.


I’ve in fact been trying my hand at postmodern poetry for a while…..


(Don’t worry, I promise to soon share my postmodern writing with you)


…. and I thought it would be nice in a first instance, to brief you on what it constitutes so you can also try if you feel like doing so.


Here we go:


First of all what is postmodernism?


As you can see, the term can be broken down into two separate terms: “post” and “modernism”.


“Post” means “after”, so logically, before postmodernism, there should have been a modernism for it to rebel against.


“Modernism”, however, is itself a difficult term to define as it encompasses, not one, but a variety of artistic and philosophical movements during the late 19th and early 20th century.


But the unifying feature of all these movements was a sudden break from traditional ways of viewing the world and interacting with it- a break from the conventions of the pre-modern world (“pre” means “before”).


The pre-modern world (Enlightenment era, Victorian age) was characterised by a sense of order and stability that was rooted in:

  • the meaningful nature of faith
  • collective values and
  • a clear sense of identity


Yet the late 19th and early 20th century was a period of great social, political and economic change as well as industrialisation and technological upheaval (the Industrial Revolution, the French Revolution and the American Revolution all took place during this period).


Moreover, the mass slaughter of the First World War brought frustration and disillusionment.


The Modernist period was hence characterised by a sense of chaotic instability.


This sense of chaotic instability was rooted in the revelation that collective social values are not particularly meaningful.


This consequently led to faithlessness, skepticism and a confused sense of identity.


For modernists therefore, earlier literary traditions were becoming outdated and did not reflect these changes in the Western industrial society.


They desired to experiment new things and use new forms of writing to reflect their confused sense of identity.


Truth started to be seen as subjective…


Individualism started being elevated…


Modernism started rejecting tradition…


….to focus on freedom of expression.


Yet although modernism flourished in capitalist societies, like all movements, it also had its critique.


And this is when postmodernism emerged (during the late 20th century- after World War 2)…


…as a reaction to modernism or a continuation of it (this is an ongoing debate- and a very messy one I must say).


So while modernists were trying to understand the truth of life, postmodernists believed that there is no absolute truth.


Instead of the modernist quest for meaning in a chaotic world, the postmodernist avoids the possibility of meaning.


While modernists still created original (though new) art forms, postmodernists believed originality was no longer possible.


While modernism coped with the changing society and its “trauma”, Postmodernism saw this optimism as irrelevant and outdated.


Most of all, postmodernism saw human experience and even human identity as unstable, contradictory and ambiguous.


So dear friends, to write a mind-blowing postmodern poem or novel or play in which you reflect these values and beliefs, you should definitely consider using the following 6 techniques:


  1. Fragmentation

As I told you, postmodernism focuses on a vision of a contradictory and fragmented world.

We are fragmented beings with fragmented identities. The world is a fragmented place and writing is equally fragmented.

Now how do we achieve this in a poem or a novel for example?

Well, it’s simple.

Try for instance to jumble the sequence of events instead of having a cohesive, linear piece of writing.

Do not follow the cause and effect scenario.

Have an unreliable, fragmented narrator or poetic voice.

Don’t insist on correct grammatical forms. Rather, have ungrammatical sentences and broken structures.

Move forward and backward in time.

Write in free verse.


  1. Pastiche

Pastiche means to combine, or “paste” together multiple elements.

This technique is very popular in post-modern films in particular and is done to reflect the instability in the human identity.

It can be seen as a representation of the chaotic, pluralistic, or information-drenched aspects of postmodern society.

So you can consider:

Combining many different genres to form something new (e.g you can combine the fairy tale with tragedy).

Create a parody of past styles.

Attack the distinction between high and low culture.

Combine multiple cultural elements including subjects and genres not previously deemed fit for literature.


  1. Intertextuality

Intertextuality is the shaping of texts’ meanings by other texts (to express the postmodern belief that originality no longer exists).

How to achieve intertextuality in your postmodern poem:

Borrow or transform a prior text or any other kind of text into a poem.

Reference another writer in your poem or novel or short story.

Discuss another already published text.

Adopt the style of an existing writer.

Refer to people in history or characters from fairy tales or those from the literary canon.

Refer to popular genres such as science-fiction and detective fiction.


  1. Metafiction

Metafiction means writing about writing.

It is an attempt to make the reader aware of its ficitionality, and, sometimes, the presence of the author.

Here are some ways how you can use metafiction in your writing:

Mention in your poem or story that you are writing a postmodern poem or story.

Maintain emotional distance of the narrator/speaker/persona.

Make the reader aware of your presence as the author e.g by intruding to comment on the writing.

Call attention to the writing process.

Display reflexivity.

Address the reader directly.

Become involved with the characters.


  1. Hyperreality

Hyperreality is an inability of human consciousness to distinguish actual reality from a simulation of reality.

This happens especially in technologically advanced postmodern societies.

It is when what is real and what is fiction are blended so that there is no clear distinction between where one ends and the other begins.

You can in your writing:

Deal with themes like augmented reality, artificial intelligence and virtual reality.

Show how the media has invaded the society.

Create a Matrix-style scenario.

Blur the real and the unreal.

Rework existing poems.

Create a futuristic setting for e.g a high-tech consumer society.


  1. Magic realism

Postmodernism asserts that truth is not mirrored in human understanding of it.

Rather, it is constructed as the mind tries to understand its own personal reality. 

One way of showing this is through Magical realism- the introduction of fantastic or impossible elements into a narrative that it seems real or normal.

Here are some ways how you can achieve this:

Include dreams taking place during normal life.

Include the return of previously deceased characters.

Create extremely complicated plots.

Have wild shifts in time.

Make myths and fairy tales (or a parody of these) part of your writing.


Ok budding writers and keen readers, I think I’ll stop here for today.

I encourage you to read more on postmodernism. Believe me, there’s still a lot more to learn than you imagine.

And try some postmodern writing soon, that you can of course share with us anytime.

 All the best.




I’ve seen people falling hopelessly in Love with me but would I be bad if I said I don’t feel anything in return.

Am I really this cold?

I feel so bad for pushing those precious emotions away from me. I wonder why staying away from them made me feel righteous.

But then again, I crave for such emotions.

I am so confused that I don’t even know what to do with myself.

I am trying to find hope, light, love, affection, adoration, and most importantly a goal, so that I know what I am capable of doing with my life.

When I get my answers to these questions that have been haunting me day and night, I would, maybe, finally be able to say that I have been able to accomplish something out of this broken life that was given to me or rather forced on me by my parents and their inability to take good decisions in their life.

I feel like everything around me is a mistake. Just like I am, I won’t say I am against love, but you should be true to what you’re signing up for.

Remember that patience and hard work is the key to success to many things which also applies to relationships.

By: Nishi Seesurn

Le Palais de L’Été

Je me souviens de ce long voyage

Dans ce pays lointain sans baggage

Explorant dans la plus grande insouciance

Une merveille qui éveille vos sens


Emboîtant le pas de l’impératrice

À la longue chevelure telle une actrice

Je longe le Long Couloir

Visitant une allée riche en Histoire

Mes amis, jettez vos regards sur un chef-d’œuvre en gris

Vous apercevrez un dragon flotter d’ici

Ces rames, ce marbre et ces verres

Vous transporterons dans un autre univers


Les arbres crient: <Oh! Voyageur venu d’ailleurs>

Ces mots de douceur m’attirent comme un leurre

Je me trouve sur le Pont des Dix-Sept Arches

Le jour s’affaisse et l’obscurité se tresse au panache

De cette nature et cette structure de pierre qui a résisté

Aux années et aux hommes qui ont persistés

J’admire le bleu de cette lune qui éclaire

La symbiose éternelle de la Pierre et l’Arbre

Son reflet dans l’eau ondulée du Lac Kunming

Remémorant la grandeur de la dynastie Qing

Au sein de cette splendeur harmonieux

Digne d’être appelé le Royaume des Cieux

Posez vos yeux là où l’oiseau est monté

Vous observerez des temples de la Colline de la Longévité

Gloire au rythme inlassable de cette beauté mystique

Ne cessant jamais de dire aux voyageurs que ce Palais est unique

Stone Boat


De la part d’un poète,

Foolchund Saahil


Ce poème expose la magnificence d’un œuvre qui s’accorde harmonieusement bien avec la Nature. Le Palais d’Été qui se trouve à Pékin en Chine est une œuvre d’exception splendide où main dans la main vont Nature et les structures par l’Homme. Du lac, passant par les couloirs, jusqu’aux temples perchés sur les collines, se dresse une irrésistible beauté sur lequel écrire un poème était une évidence. J’espère que mon poème, bien que j’ai jamais mis le pied en Chine, vous transportera vers cet endroit unique en son genre. Je dédis ce poème à la communauté francophone internationale.

Lyram Dinsmore

The sudden change in her behaviour thunderbolts everyone;

No one could fathom why 

the inner beast inside her was held the reason why 

No one could notice the fragile heart throbbing in her chest;

How a little affection would melt her heart like melted silver.

Affection was something she would crave for all night,

keeping darkness and loneliness in company,

Love was something she would be crazy for.

Irony was how the little showered upon her would deepen the heartache;

Amidst the confusion, she doubted if love was really what she needed.

By Liana


A Female Legend in English Literature

Hello to all our readers,

We are again meeting after a very long time for yet another piece of information on a famous author, her works, her life and her struggles. On the occasion of International Women’s Day coming on the 8th of March 2018, I have the pleasure to introduce you to a living legend of English Literature whose works are studied and respected but whose life was filled with many difficulties she overcame with her patience and her intelligence; J.K. Rowling. Shis is a worldwide known novelist, screenwriter, producer, film-maker and philanthropist. The first thing that came across your mind might be the Harry Potter series she authored but this is not the only contribution to Literature.

Joanne Rowling was born on 31 July 1965 in Yate, Gloucestershire in England to Rolls-Royce aircraft engineer Peter James Rowling and Anne Rowling(born Volant). In her childhood, she often wrote fantasy stories which she frequently read to her sister. Various elements of her personal life would come to compose the basis of the Harry Potter series. For instance, the famous King Cross’ station where in her novels Harry would use platform number 9¾ as a gate to the Wizarding World is a spot where her parents met for the first time in a train. She modelled the character of Hermione Granger on herself at eleven and her schoolmaster at St. Michael’s, Alfred Dunn, would serve as inspiration to the character of Albus Dumbledore, headmaster of Hogwarts’ Wizardry School. Rowling took A-Levels in French, English and German scoring two As and a B and was Head Girl. However, Rowling experienced unhappy teenage years with the medical diagnosis of her mother, Anne Rowling, for multiple sclerosis and her strained relationship with her father, with whom she had difficulty to communicate. In 1982, Rowling took the entrance exams to the University of Oxford but was rejected. She thus attended and graduated from the University of Exeter with a B.A. in French and Classics. The idea of writing Harry Potter is originally thought to have seen the day when in 1990, the author boarded a train from London to Manchester and had a four-hour delay. When she reached her flat, she immediately started writing. In December 1990, however, Anne Rowling passed away suffering for ten years from multiple sclerosis unknown of her daughter’s creation and this event will deeply affect her writing style projecting her feelings of loss into her protagonist, Harry’s own loss.

When following an advertisement in The Guardian, J.K. Rowling, came to Porto in Portugal to teach English as a foreign language at night, she met Jorge Arantes after 18 months spent there. After sharing an interest in Jane Austen, they came to grow fond of each other and they married on 16 October 1992. Their first child, Jessica Isabel Rowling Arantes, is born on 27 July 1993 in Portugal. However, it is suggested that the novelist suffered from domestic abuse during her first marriage. She also suffered from a miscarriage. The couple separated on 17 November 1993 and the following month, she moved to Scotland near her sister with three chapters of Harry Potter with her. Seven years following her graduation, she saw herself as a failure. Her marriage failed and she was in a state of unemployment, raising a child alone, living off state benefits and was relatively poor. J.K. Rowling despaired when her first husband came to Scotland seeking her and her child. She obtained an Order of Restraint and Arantes returned to Portugal with Rowling filing divorce in August 1994. Harry Potter, whether novels or movies, is a turning point in her life changing the course of her destiny, earning her much money though her publisher was at first skeptical and recommended that J.K. Rowling take up a day job.

However, despite her unsuccesful first marriage, she remarried Neil Murray, a Scottish doctor in a private ceremony and their son, David Gordon Murray Rowling, was born on 24 March 2003. J.K. Rowling published a series of novels called Cormoran Strike under the pen name of Robert Galbraith with a debut called The Cuckoo’s Calling in April 2013, The Silkworm in June 2014, Career of Evil in October 2015 and announced Lethal White in March 2017 as next in the series. A play called Harry Potter and the Cursed Child, the eighth and last in the series, was co-authored with Jack Thorne and John Tifanny in October 2015.

She also has numerous worthy contributions in the philanthropic field. Rowling, once a single parent, is now president of the charity called Gingerbread. In 2001, she participated in the UK anti-poverty fundraiser Comic Relief. In 2002, Rowling contributed a foreword to Magic, an anthology of fiction published by Bloomsbury Publishing. In 2005, Rowling and Member of European Parliament Emma Nicholson founded the Children’s High Level Group now called Lumos, She also donated money to research and help to fight the disease her mother died from and even took part in countless other charity works such as support to The Shannon Trust, helping and tutoring prisoners who cannot read.

Rowling often had conflicts with the Press, often irritated by their incessent intrusions in her private life, particularly disliking The Daily Mail. In September 2011, she participated in the Leveson Enquiry into the culture, practices and ethics of the British press. In 2014, Rowling affirmed her support for Hacked off and its campaign towards press self-regulation. Some religious people, especially Christians, have denounced Rowling’s books as promoting witchcraft though she defended herself by arguing that she identifies as a Christian and she attended a Church of Scotland.

Rowling has received many honorary degrees from St. Andrews University, the University of Edinburgh, Edinburgh Napier, the University of Exeter which she attended, the University of Aberdeen and Harvard University. In 2009, Rowling was received as Chevalier de La Légion D’Honneur by French President Nicolas Sarkozy, while her maternal grandfather of french origins, Louis Volant, received the Croix de Guerre, which he obtained in World War One for defending his village, Courcelles-le-Comte, which she, in an interview, declared, was more precious than the Legion of Honor due to a misunderstanding where she thought her grandfather also received the same honorary distinction as hers. In 2011, Rowling became honorary Fellow of the Royal Physicians of Edinburgh. In 2017, she was appointed Member of the Order of the Companions of Honour in the 2017 Birthday Honours for services in Literature and Philanthropy.

Other Awards include:

1997: Nestlé Smarties Book prize, Gold Award for Harry potter and the Philosopher’s Stone
1998: Nestlé Smarties Book Prize, Gold Award for Harry Pottter and the Chamber of Secrets
1998: British Children’s Book of the Year for Harry Potter and the Philosopher’s Stone
1999: Nestlé Smarties Book Prize, Gold Award for Harry Potter and the Prisoner of Azkaban
1999: National Book Awards Children’s Book of the Year for Harry Potter and the Chamber of Secrets
1999: Whitbread Children’s Book of the Year for Harry Potter and the Prisoner of Azkaban
2000: British Book Awards, Author of the Year
2000: Officer of the Order of the British Empire
2000: Locus Award for Harry Potter and the Prisoner of Azkaban
2001: Hugo Award for Best Novel for Harry Potter and the Goblet of Fire
2003: Premio Principe de Asturias, Concord
2003: Bram Stoker Award for the Best Work for Young Readers for Harry Potter and The Order of the Phoenix.
2006: British Book of the Year for Harry Potter and the Half Blood Prince
2007: Blue Peter Badge
2007: Named Barbara Walters’ Most Fascinating Person of the Year
2008: British Book Awards, Outstanding Achievement
2008: Edinburgh Award
2010: Hans Christian Andersen Literature Award, inaugural award winner
2011: British Academy Film Awards, Outstanding British Contribution to Cinema for Harry Potter film series, shared with David Heyman, cast and crew
2012: Freedom of the City of London
2012: Rowling was among the British cultural icons selected by artist Sir Peter Blake to appear in a new version of the most famous artwork – the Beatles’ Sgt. Pepper’s Lonely Hearts Club Band – to celebrate the British cultural figures of his life

To end today’s rather long post, I would only add that J.K Rowling is a woman of unique talent just as every writer is. Though she faced what seemed at first insurmontable challenges in life, she does not stop there. She continues to walk harbouring hope and happiness in every reader’s soul.

To all women around the world,

A Very Happy Women’s Day,

From: Lyram Dinsmore

Powered by WordPress.com.

Up ↑