The prefix ante means before
Or prior to, which means, in turn,
That anteater means the lady
Ain’t been et yet! Fun to learn.
“That’s the difference,”
You say, “between you and I.
“You say, ‘you and me.'”
I didn’t not learn negatives.
I hereby disavow
Unknowing that which lacking gives
One pause. Don’t have a cow!
There is a giant, orange moose.
I’ll even set the comma loose:
A giant orange moose exists,
The giant of the o-moose lists.
A giant orange moose is there
Near Madison, Wisconsin, where
The moose looms orangely beside
The highway where moose-watchers ride.
I’ve seen the orange moose, and felt
The glow of its unearthly pelt
Illuminate the part of me
That few non-ungulates can see.
On me in re this, be reliant:
There’s an orange moose that’s giant.
I’m going to work on Phrasal Future Tense.
You’re going to be proud. I’m going to shine.
The animal is going to hop the fence.
The cookie that you’re going to eat is mine.
I’m going to forget this lesson soon.
I’m going to have to learn it all again.
It’s going to the dark side of the moon.
The animal is going to leave the pen.
The cookie on the plate is going stale.
It’s going to be brittle, hard and dry.
The animal’s escape is going to fail.
The animal and I are going to die.
The cookie–mine–is going to taste good.
You’re going to share it with me.
Well, you should.
The English gerund ends in -ing
But all of them aren’t counting: sing,
For instance, isn’t gerund stuff
‘Cause i-n-g is not enough
All by its threesome to transform
A verb to noun. You’re getting warm
If you conceive of warming as
A thing that is, that someone has,
Instead of something taking place
In front of our collective face.
That verbs transformed to nouns with -ings
Are candidates for gerunding’s
A grammar fact not worth debating.
Am I caring? Nope, still waiting.
Humpty Dumpty asked,
Are you master or the word?