Eye am leafing this note in what eye think is yur aynshunt tung calt Inglush in this singular space / time adres. It will be fownd by another of our travelars who is looking for the code contaynd here in and so we will connect and mesh our reports.
No one but she will under / stand it in full and if you are a reading human you wil think it is a storey for your lafter.
We have no NOW any mor because we fownd by chans a way to see and be and feal all of the places and times in creeayshun limited only by our imagines and what kwestshuns
we would ask of GOD.
Our small group made this discover near the end times of earth and eye think we ware ment to know it. We ware dron into it like the thing you call a SINGULARITY.
Eye mayk this trans mishun from a time before you existed and from a place much beyond your stars. Have seen the sferes you call Jupiter and Saturn and they would draw your very soul to them.
Now we are jumping the voids and are seeking a home. Eye have scene your paintings and other cymbals. We look much difrent from you. Our small group of explorers hope to meet others who know what we know. In yur tung we are calt ENIGMA because that is what the egg of the UNIVERSE is still to us.
May you come to our GOD at the last, and pleez know we soon start a new home.
piktur kredit to: https://www.discogs.com/Enigma-Return-To-Innocence/release/299552
Lee Dunn has been writing since the age of 18, but found that work got in the way for the ensuing 48 years. In his home town of Toronto, Ontario, Canada, he reveled in his independence at an early age, and spent as much time as he could exploring the city’s Arts scene. He was introduced to poetry and prose by the works of two literary giants, namely J.R.R. Tolkien and J.W. Lennon and thence fell in love with the written word. His work includes poetry, short fiction, and personal essays, and ranges in theme from the surreal to the horrific, nostalgic, and themes on the human condition. He has been published on Spillwords.com, The Dark Poets Club, Journal of Undiscovered Poets, Crepe & Penn Literary magazine, and the Shelburne Free Press.