About The Author

Welcome to my blog!

Thank you for taking the time to read my blog and I hope that you enjoy it.  Just to tell you a little about myself: Briefly …

Durrants Park 069

I was born in the West Indies where I spent the first four years of my life and came to London aged 4 and three-quarters! I was schooled in south London and I have worked in local government and also in the civil service where I used to be a secretary, but for the last few years I have become a “lady of leisure” which has allowed me relax and take life a bit easier.

I like dancing (mostly when no one is watching!), gazing at the moon and stars, anchovies on my pizza, reading in bed when it’s raining, pretending I’m out when I’m in, belly-laughs, giggling, pampering my inner child and walking in the park on a sunny day with my thoughts for company!

I’m an emotional pacifist who wants to raise awareness through my writing that violence can never be the answer. Having experienced life in a violent home makes me very sensitive. I have a great deal of empathy for those who have suffered in some way. I’m not a qualified therapist by any means but I hope that by sharing my thoughts with others, I am able to empathise with and inspire them. I know I can’t eradicate violence, but I hope that by speaking up about it, I will help to show how damaging this can be on a person’s life and maybe make a difference.

My other blogs which I hope you will visit are:
http://riceandpease.wordpress.com
http://BlackPoetsSociety.wordpress.com

I enjoy writing  and get a lot of pleasure from writing poetry. In the words of Jessie J “I am perfectly incomplete: still working on my masterpiece!” I feel it helps me to put my thoughts into perspective by talking about my experiences through poetry.  My way of putting the world to rights, I guess!

Flights of Fancy:

~I imagine that I will one day have a published book of poems
~My pen name will be Elaine Orange (my middle name and my favourite colour)
~Oprah Winfrey will interview me!!

Copyright

© Marie Williams [and Elaine Orange]. Unauthorized use and/or duplication of this material without express and written permission from this blog’s author and/or owner is strictly prohibited. Excerpts and links may be used, provided that full and clear credit is given to Marie Williams [and Elaine Orange], with appropriate and specific direction to the original content.

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109 thoughts on “About The Author”

  1. Life is short, live it
    Love is rare, grab it
    Anger is bad, dump it
    Fear is awful, face it
    Memories are sweet, cherish them

    ~ Author unknown

    Liked by 7 people

  2. Hi Marie! Thank you for liking and following my blog :)! I’m looking forward to reading more of your beautiful work :). xxx

    Liked by 1 person

    • Hi Meliza! Great to meet you! I came across you by looking at comments on another blog, and clicking on your comment quite by chance. So glad I did, because I love what you write and I find that a lot of it applies to my personal circumstances. I have a lot of soul-searching, letting go, and forgiving to do, so your blog really helps me put things into perspective. The bite-size pieces of therapy are what I need just now. Don’t know why I clicked on your icon, I must have been guided! How did you come across me btw? Thank you for your lovely comment about my work – I’m so touched. 🙂 xxxx

      Liked by 1 person

      • Thank you so much for your kind comments about my little posts – I’m just glad that they resonated with you and helped you in some way :). I went to look at your blog as a result of all of your ‘likes’ – I am extremely flattered that you took the time to read so many of them :)! I share your philosophy of non-violence, so I know that I will thoroughly enjoy your articles and poetry – thank you! xxx

        Liked by 1 person

        • It was a pleasure to read all those posts, in fact it was hard not to read the entire blog in one sitting! So glad I discovered you! :)ps. can you look into your crystal ball and tell me why I get so few comments on my blog compared to others? joking!!! lol

          Liked by 1 person

  3. This makes me want to hear more about your story, and I’m looking forward to reading your posts. so I guess this does exactly what it’s supposed to do 🙂

    Liked by 1 person

  4. tabitha59reachingout said:

    May the remainder of your life be filled with joy, love and peace. Bless you, Marie.

    Liked by 1 person

  5. Heartfelt messages are the best kind of messages …:)

    Liked by 1 person

  6. Hi Marie, I thought your blog deserved a visit and I’m so glad I did! Your thoughts are so pure and relevant, I wish you all the very best with your blogging journey, may you spread love wherever you go. 🙂

    Liked by 1 person

  7. I have nominated you and your blog for the Versatile Bloggers Award. I have appreciated your visits and comments and have enjoyed my visits to your site and hope others will too. You can view the nomination and the award criteria here. https://lightwalker1.wordpress.com/2015/02/17/versatile-blogger-award/ In love and light Cheryle

    Liked by 1 person

    • Cheryle, thank you so much!!! I am so blown away by this, I can’t quite believe it. Later when I am not so lightheaded :), I shall view the nomination and the award criteria and see if I am able to comply with it. Whether or not I eventually accept or decline the award, I feel really honoured that you have taken the time to nominate me. In love and light Marie

      Liked by 1 person

  8. Ms Orange—you go girl

    Liked by 1 person

  9. glad to meet u 😛

    Liked by 1 person

  10. Hello Marie! I’ve decided to read and follow 10 interesting and new blogs a day every day of May 2015, and yours is today’s #2! Feel free to come visit me when you can at http://www.thatssojacob.wordpress.com, and follow if you like what you read. Happy blogging!

    Liked by 1 person

  11. Pleased to meet you Marie. Feel free to visit my bog when you get the chance to. 🙂

    Liked by 1 person

  12. Hi, I can’t eat anchovies on pizza, it’s awful LOL! 🙂

    Liked by 1 person

  13. Hi Marie, I hope that it is ok with you that I have nominated you for a Premio Dardo award. You’ll find it on my latest post, Le chemin français:The french way. Best wishes.x

    Liked by 1 person

    • First of all congratulations on being nominated for this award! Well done! Your pictures and words are beautiful. Secondly, of course it’s ok with me to be nominated!!! Thank you so much! I will have a look at the award criteria in due course. Best wishes x

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  14. Hi, thanks for posting your thought/s on my about page. I’d like to offer, the only reason why didn’t know what my about page was about was being you were struggling to know what it was all about in a conventional way. I suggest to try reading the about page like your going down a waterfall, seeing and feeling things along the way, making personal and inter-connective reflections along the way. There’s nothing about the about page that can be summed up, the word paradox isn’t a sum up; there is no sum up because you have to make reflections and insights along the way – and nothing can sum that up – nothing. Your experience is truly, unique, and alone to your reality and nothing could sum up what it would be, during the experience of what it is to read. Later you can tell the world how it all affected you, but during the moment of making and receiving reflections, there is no sum up. Thank you, and I appreciate your presence and compassion!

    Liked by 1 person

  15. I don’t know how you’re making out w/ your IT problems. Just wanted to let you know you’re in my prayers. God bless you, Marie.

    A. ❤

    Liked by 1 person

  16. Khaya Ronkainen said:

    Lovely to meet you, Marie. Love your about page, and I’ll be catching up on your story. Once again, thank you so much for visiting my blog. Much appreciated!

    Liked by 1 person

  17. Keep following those Dreams, and I am sure I will enjoy following you. ❤

    Liked by 1 person

  18. You grew up in London in an interesting time, have you written anything about it? its a part of social history I am very interested in

    Liked by 1 person

    • Yes! I suppose you could call it that. I’ve not written about it as such, but I have written a memoir which includes a tiny bit of social history: being one of only two ‘black’ girls in my class at primary school, racism and how it impacted me as an infant in the school playground, but it’s mainly about an abusive childhood. It remains in a dusty corner and maybe one day I’ll take it out and brush it off … If you don’t mind me asking, what prompted the question and where did you grow up?

      Liked by 1 person

      • Yes well I guessed you would have been about the age when a lot of people came from West Indies and I know that it was not easy for them. There has been a lot on TV and written about it. I am very interested in this/social history. Also because I have links with South Africa my interest continues. I was born in UK

        Liked by 1 person

        • Actually I was 4 years old, and not in my late 20s/30s dear Jackie. I think that’s the age my parents were when they emigrated to the UK in the mid to late 1950s. Yes, I’ve been fascinated by all that ‘air-brushed’ history which is now surfacing. It’s such a pity that some of it is on at some un-godly hour, like 2.00am, if you missed it when it came on around 9pm previously. Just such a shame about much of the programming, I would have loved some of the programmes to have been on a lot earlier. But hey-ho, at least they are being shown. Part of a serial (4 of 4) was on last night, presented by David Olusoga, and I was in tears when he spoke about the troubles he and his family had regarding racist behaviour from his neighbours when he was a boy. Heartbreaking!

          Liked by 1 person

        • I think you could watch a lot of it on iplayer or similar, couldn’t you? I did watch the series on the West Indian family ( modern) who traced life in the 50’60’70’ and how life improved but in truth I think that can be said of many people’s lives after the war, not only people who came to England. Although living in old Bomb Shelters does require an element of sucking of teeth. Air brush history is what makes countries. I think Germany and their dark WW2 period is an example as well as Japan….didn’t they write a lot of their stuff out of the kids history books entirely. I spend quite a lot of time in South Africa. Now that is fascinating stuff during apartheid and now

          Liked by 1 person

        • Absolutely! Yes I could watch it on iplayer, but the point I was trying to make was that putting on programmes that late at night or in the early hours of the morning, excludes a lot of people who might be interested to see something like that e.g it could be very educational for children (not only Afro/Caribbean, but other nationalities too), people who would not otherwise watch stuff like that, but find it interesting, if you’re just scrolling through and catch it accidentally.
          There’s a lot you could miss out on because of the late programming, it’s almost as if, history is being ‘airbrushed’ again, by showing programmes like this at a time when many people might not be in a position to watch it and are not privy to iplayer. Sorry to go on – just feel a little strongly about this.
          Yes it would appear that there has been a lot of airbrushing as regards history. But it is important that history particularly such horrors as the Slave Trade, the Holocaust and Apartheid is kept current so that history is not repeated.
          What’s your S A connection if you don’t mind me asking. I had a line-manager who is South African, very nice person. She left SA because of apartheid. And I have a friend who lived in S A for many years and has told me of the conditions there when he was there and how he made a very good friend with a (black) South African and how he had to keep it ‘secret’.

          Liked by 1 person

        • South Africa has a fascinating history. I adore the place and think of it as my second home. My connection? I have a ” Centre” there as well as UK so we send students there to learn English and also volunteer. We also sponsor, in a small way, a local Township. I may do a Blog on it, but I always sound like I am a fanatic …. I like the people there, both white, black and coloured. I have only found politeness and kindness from black people there. I admit they live in extreme conditions but its not as simple as building them a house, once you have, they then rent the garden out for informal housing and so it never improves. Of course not everyone does, but its a ” for instance”. its still hugely unbalanced and will be all the time Zuma is in power. I think South Africans have a wonderful way of life. Best thing of all is that the younger generation grew up not knowing about segregation, they go to school together and for ” middle class” blacks, its good. For those down the food chain…. its heartbreaking. There, that’s my rant

          Liked by 1 person

        • Thanks Jackie. This is so interesting – I had no idea [why would I? :)] you had such a personal and active connection there. It certainly sounds as if a lot of things have changed/ improved there.
          Sorry, but I do hate the terms black, coloureds and whites – it sounds as if you are sorting the clothes into washing piles. Seriously, I wish there was another way of ‘sorting’ people other than skin colour. People are so much more than the hue of their skin. I much prefer, Europeans, Asians, Africans etc. Colour should be incidental in my opinion and I hope that one day this will be the case.
          That said, thanks for sharing and taking the time to do so, and it would be really interesting if you did get around to doing a post on it.
          What rant?? 🙂

          Liked by 1 person

        • Well as we are being open and honest without insulting each other can I tell you ” my thing” now. I agree that identifying people by their colour is not ideal and I do wish people could say ” the boy in the green jumper” rather than ” the Indian!” but there you go. HOWEVER the only reason I said ” white; black and coloured” is because that is how they are ” defined” in South Africa and that’s not by whites but throughout the country. A black person would be insulted to be thought of as a coloured, who tend to be Indian; Malay or mixed race, so a real tendency to offend without meaning to. Isnt it odd that we say ” Jews” and define them by religion ! But I think you hade a strong point – it is very much like sorting clothes. Someone on here made a very good point. He said when he sees a black person waiting to cross the road or pull out into traffic he always lets them through. Why? because he would hate to be labelled a racist. So without defending him, you can see how SOMETIMES (whites) feel they have to over emphasise the fact that they aren’t racist by doing something a bit silly to prove it. That’s not a defence but I think its a small point worth noting… we are now afeared to be label intolerant or racist and so over compensate

          Liked by 1 person

        • Absolutely! Yes this is how it is exactly! I wasn’t getting at you for putting people into categories. I’m not sure if you’ve taken it in a way it was not meant. I was just saying that I personally have a problem with people being labelled by their skin colour and yes it does throw up a lot of issues.
          It is difficult to define people and there is a lot of sensitivity felt by many including myself. I think my real problem is all the negativity that is associated with the word ‘black’ so that makes me feel that if I am to describe myself, I would say I am a Jamaican. My skin colour is irrelevant as far as I’m concerned because it doesn’t tell anybody what I am as a person. If I say I’m Jamaican, then you know what part of the world I am from and a little bit about my culture. On the other hand, telling you I am black tells you very little about me. That’s really my point. The thing is when you are communicating with people this way, you cannot hear/see what they are saying and how they are saying it and sometimes with contentious topics it is easy to be offended when no offence was meant.
          I’m sorry that your white friend feels that he is compromised when dealing with black people in case he is seen as being racist. Oh dear! I wish we could just do away with colour completely. Thanks for putting over your point, and I’m sorry that you felt that you had to explain the black/white/colour thing – perhaps I shouldn’t have brought it up – it does tend to upset things a bit.:)

          Liked by 1 person

        • I am glad you said it. Makes me look at it in a different way, which is important. You are right.. If you said you were Black I would assume you were born in UK. If you said from Jamaica, as you point out, I already know a little more about you. Yes I guess ” black” is a harsh description if you look at history – its all an explosion waiting to happen from one persons outlook to another. But I do think for some ( white) people they are so worried about being perceived as racist they over compensate. That’s not blaming people, just circumstances.

          Liked by 1 person

        • You are so wise! Yes it’s difficult for both black and white people to know how to tackle this without seeming over-sensitive or having to “act silly” about things in order to not appear racist. What are we going to do about this Jackie? LOL
          I think we could write a joint blog about it??
          Or we could get Hairdo to write an esoteric one about it which nobody would understand. They’d be so busy trying to decipher it, nobody would have time to reflect on the black/white question/issue! 🙂 You gotta laugh!

          Liked by 1 person

        • Yes I have ( and I did) I wonder if Hairdo cold blind them all with science and so they forget what they are blithering on about. Okay so I will write it from the Honkie’s perspective and you from the other ( note, I didn’t use anything which could be deemed politically racially or any other way inflammatory) haha

          Liked by 1 person

        • You are a scream, ‘Honkie’! hahahahaha I agree that you can write it from that perspective, and I will write it from the ‘It’s cos I’m Black …’ perspective. Then Hairdo could translate it into Hairdoish (his language), and we could post it and see how many likes/rioting ensues, while we are safely tucked away in Blogging Land. hahahahahha
          Yes, and I did notice how you skilfully sidestepped the politically/racially or any other way inflammatory). I say Jackie for President!!!
          Yes I’m coming to and end (calm down!) 🙂 one last thing, I love the Freudian typo ‘cold’ – is that how Hairdo’s more esoteric posts leave one …? ouch! hahahhahaha

          Liked by 2 people

        • things are appearing – why is that
          Glad you don’t through the Race Card at me… thank you 🙂
          We all have hangups… even us whites! ( please laugh) Ilike Hairdoo and Hairdoish… brilliant

          Liked by 1 person

        • I’m laughing Jackie! I’ve written to WordPress about the missing comments. Haven’t heard anything back so far. I hope they can do something about replacing them, as the messages were fun and it’d be good for others to read messages from a Honkie to a Black person and vice versa! hahaha

          Liked by 1 person

        • Objection. That’s a racist remark.
          Don’t call me a Honkie 🙂 You Children of the Empire, you!

          Liked by 1 person

        • LOL!!!! You can call yourself a Honkie, but I’m not allowed to repeat it? Is that reverse racism or you just trying to be clever??
          Look, ‘Honkie’ us children of the Empire, made the Empire great!:))

          Liked by 1 person

        • Some of you did, I grant you….
          Anyway onto lighter topics. Have you done your Christmas Shopping yet? Don’t you think you need t do another Blog???

          Liked by 1 person

        • Really…? Tell me more …
          I don’t do Christmas shopping.
          Now my dear Jackie, I know we are friends, but are we that well acquainted for you to be suggesting how frequently I should blog???!!! LOL
          I’ll blog when I get the urge … know wot I mean? 🙂
          Have you done yours yet? Christmas shopping, I mean. Bet you’re one of those people who does their shopping in August and sits there all smug, while everyone else is tearing their hair out on Christmas Eve …?

          Like

        • Well sorry if I overstepped the mark. I mistook my station. You are quite right, dear Lady, you must blog as you wish. I am pleased to inform you that I have not done my Christmas shopping yet. I buy lots of little things in August and then promptly forget I have them until it comes to present wrapping when I have such a surplus of crap, I don’t know who to give it to. So I am still to embark on the Christmas present chore…but I have ordered my turkey. Are you vegetarian ? Bah humbug!

          Liked by 1 person

        • Well I’ll pardon you this time, but a repeat of this will not be tolerated. LOL
          And actually dear Lady I have a written another post called Approval Part 2: Paws for Thought – so there! ner ner ner ner ner …
          No I’m not a veggie – I love turkey, not sure I can be bothered with all the hassle of cooking it this year.
          What made you think I might be? 🙂

          Like

        • I thought because you are a ” good person” you might not eat meat.

          Liked by 1 person

        • What do you mean? I don’t get the correlation between being good and eating meat. Are you doing a ‘Hairdo’ on me? Confusing me, I mean! :)))
          Are you saying that sometimes you are ‘bad’?

          Like

        • No I am saying you are so virtuous that I cant believe you would eat a dead animal, when you can have a Nut Cutlet

          Liked by 1 person

        • How do you know I’m virtuous? 🙂
          I’ve never had Nut Cutlet – have you?
          Eating dead animals – put like that, it sounds so gross. I suppose if you thought about it really, and you had to do all the preparation (killing, skinning etc) most of us would probably be veggies. When all you have to do is buy it and cook it, you tend to overlook the gory parts of getting it to the table, I suppose.
          I hope that fall won’t spoil all your Christmas preparations – you’re still ok to shop etc?

          Like

        • What news from Word Press Front??

          Liked by 1 person

        • Good news Jackie! They sorted it in just under 2 days. The ‘Happiness Engineer’ from WordPress made me very happy by getting to the root of the problem, apparently I had a queue of ‘unapproved’ comments which confused the system, so it would not display future comments. Once they were approved, WordPress constipation stopped, and normal service resumed…comments are now appearing.

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        • I am pleased that you are now ” regular”. You must be feeling better. Had the problem not been rectified, you may have ended up like Birdie. Sorry for ” no comms” – have been busy with work and I fell off my horse! Don’t laugh – its true…

          Liked by 1 person

        • I thought you would be pleased. Feeling so much better now that I’m not so clogged up. :))
          You fell off your horse? Is that what they’re calling it these days??
          Seriously, I hope you are ok, or else you would really be laid up like Birdie. By the way is he up and about now? No probs about the no comms – is the horse ok?

          Liked by 1 person

        • Birdie has had a bad week!

          Liked by 1 person

        • Poor Birdie! I wish him well. I hope you have been sympathetic to him?

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        • Also, while I’m here – I saw your recent nothingness/consciousness messages to Hairdo and very funny they were too! I thought you couldn’t think of a question to ask him/her? tee hee! You seemed to be doing alright to me. By the way, I managed a comment or two too. He thought the comment was acceptable….:))

          Liked by 1 person

        • I’m so annoyed, Jackie. That comment I just sent has not appeared (yet again!) on the About the Author page. I thought it was such a great comment from you and now no one else can see it. Wonder if it’s worth bringing it up with WP?? I’ll try …see if they can do anything about it.:(

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        • You are not the first to say its disappeared. Other have as well and I agree, I went on there lots of times and cant find it

          Liked by 1 person

        • Jackie, I can’ see the last few comments we’ve made anywhere – not on my about page or anywhere on yours!
          Very strange!
          They are in the ‘notifications’, but not appearing on the blog. I don’t get it?!
          This has happened before, and I thought it was just a fluke, but now it’s happened again – weird!!

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        • Someone else complained about that…..and then often people who thought they were following a Blog find they aren’t anymore. A glitch with WP perhaps…

          Liked by 1 person

        • Possibly. It’s annoying because you said some really interesting stuff, and I don’t have that anymore – well I think I’ve got what you said, I can look that up in my ‘comments’, (just remembered that option!) but I haven’t got what I said. Or is that the other way round – I think I’ve managed to confuse myself! LOL

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        • Threads are not easy on here… as you can you can use the comment box but with numerous blog posts, I forget where I am. Fascinating subject. I am off to RSA in January and hope to spend time at the Township in the English Department. Its such fun.

          Liked by 1 person

        • That sounds so much fun! I guess we’ll ‘chat’ again before you go, so I can wish you a safe journey. How often do you travel there and for how long? Is it a bit of a holiday as well as work? Nosy, I know …:)

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        • I go at least once a year. Twice if I am lucky. Yes work and a bit of sunshine…
          http://www.englishlanguagehomestays.co.uk. ( thi sis me )

          Liked by 1 person

        • Nope, just checked again and this message (previous one) is not there! @@@###@@@@!

          Like

        • Thanks for this Jackie. It looks really interesting and I shall read a little bit later.

          Like

  19. Why did you think I thought of you as an adult then….??

    Liked by 1 person

    • Because you said I was the age that most people came over. I can’t think of many 4 year old’s making such an important decision (of course, I may be wrong!), to emigrate to a foreign country. And I came over many years after my parents. Sorry if I’m being obtuse here and misunderstanding what you were saying. I did warn you about my analytical capabilities.

      Liked by 2 people

      • aagh – so your parents came first and you followed later? I was assuming that your parents came around late 1950’s/early1960’s when it was all rather novel for us insular Brits. I can remember my parents renting a house from a West Indian family and very nice they were too.

        Liked by 1 person

        • Yes that’s right. My father came around 1954, and mother followed in the March of 1955 leaving when I was 18 months old. I didn’t see them again until I was a month off my 5th birthday. It was a difficult time for me as they were virtually strangers to me. ‘New’parents, new country, new school, new people – all very traumatic, I’m afraid to say.
          I’d love to know more about your parents renting from a West Indian family – how did this come about? Please don’t feel obligated to answer, I’m curious about your life, that’s all.

          Liked by 1 person

        • Eventually it may be easier in an email. Okay here goes. I am sure meeting up again after all of those formative years was very difficult but that was the life that was led. They would have seemed like strangers to you. Life was hard then. My parents moved to Barking ( East London ) and needed somewhere cheap to live. They rented a few rooms from a West Indian family who were very nice. I was about 4yrs old and I remembered those years.

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        • I think the strangeness of everything wouldn’t have been too bad, and I eventually got used to it. The most awful thing was that my father was incredibly violent and life really was not worth living for me or the others in the family. Life is hard enough when you are 4 and by the time you are 5 you have had 5 different sets of carers from the age of under 2. You don’t need a monster for a parent to add to your troubles. Any how, that’s in the past. It sounds as if you fared better. I hope so!

          Liked by 1 person

        • Sorry it went before I had finished. So it was obviously cheap accommodation which my parents needed for them and me. The mother was very kind and jolly. I remember that. Afterwards we moved away as our life improved from renting a few rooms to renting a house, owned this time by a Jewish family from Southend. o

          Liked by 1 person

  20. Marie, I hope your holidays have been going well. I wanted to invite you to write for the next independent book I’m going to edit. It’s based on father-daughter relationships. Do you have an email I can send it to so you can determine if you want to participate?

    Liked by 1 person

  21. Love your About page. I am an advocate for peace as well. Nice to meet you.

    Liked by 1 person

  22. Thanks for stopping by my blog.

    Liked by 1 person

  23. Pleased to meet you. What part of the West Indies? [I understand if you prefer not to have that on-line] My maternal grandfather came from St. Kitts via St. Vincent and his father was from Barbados and mother St. Christopher. I’ve never been to any of these places and was curious.

    Liked by 1 person

  24. So lovely to meet you! Love your poetry focus ❤ I'm just getting going with poetry, and it's a blessing for me.

    Feel free to stop by anytime … Oh – and I say, Dance when anyone is watching. ~Debbie

    Liked by 1 person

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