Here you will find the Poem Seaward of poet Joseph Brodsky
Darling, you think it's love, it's just a midnight journey. Best are the dales and rivers removed by force, as from the next compartment throttles "Oh, stop it, Bernie," yet the rhythm of those paroxysms is exactly yours. Hook to the meat! Brush to the red-brick dentures, alias cigars, smokeless like a driven nail! Here the works are fewer than monkey wrenches, and the phones are whining, dwarfed by to-no-avail. Bark, then, with joy at Clancy, Fitzgibbon, Miller. Dogs and block letters care how misfortune spells. Still, you can tell yourself in the john by the spat-at mirror, slamming the flush and emerging with clean lapels. Only the liquid furniture cradles the dwindling figure. Man shouldn't grow in size once he's been portrayed. Look: what's been left behind is about as meager as what remains ahead. Hence the horizon's blade.