Rime Of The Ancient Mariner’s sequel salvaged in the desert!

A typical Arizonan found the masterpiece…

The unexpurgated sequel to the Rime Of The Ancient Mariner has been found in the bushes alongside the Cyber Highway in Arizona.

The masterpiece seems to have originated in Yuma AZ at the turn of the century.  No kidding.  This much too authentic sequel is entitled, Deep Desert Blues, penned by someone who calls himself, Rawclyde!  That’s Rawclyde with an exclamation mark (!).

We’d really like to meet this guy…

http://yeoldeguide.yolasite.com

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About Rawclyde!

I have employed a few pen names throughout the years. Rawclyde with an exclamation mark (!) is the one too sticky to go away... Came of age at Crawford High, San Diego, CA ~ writing sports, a column, & playing football ~ graduated in '68... Attended SDSU for a couple years... Hit the road in a '56 Chevy milk-truck, a "studymobile," filling up notebooks & working as a laborer in the southwest... Practiced the genteel art of fiction for several years in my hometown... Enlisted in the U.S. Army ~ they made me a newsman in Hawaii ~ wrote another column for a while... Attended more courses at SDSU ~ studied novel writing with Professor Charlie Brashers... Sold books out of an '85 Ford one-ton van, a "book mule," in the desert... Did some writing in an old hotel in Prescott AZ... Have written & self-published 9 or so books ~ many of which are hiding out on the cyber highway...
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8 Responses to Rime Of The Ancient Mariner’s sequel salvaged in the desert!

  1. rawclyde009 says:

    Go Ahead, Read It!

    It’s hard to be humble when I have written the sequel to The Rime Of The Ancient Mariner, entitled Deep Desert Blues…

    Never the less, I am humble ~ The world in n’ out n’ all around makes sure of it…

    You can find Deep Desert Blues at this site:

    http://yeoldeguide.yolasite.com

    Go ahead, read it on-line! It’ll only take a few days…

    Yours truly ~
    rawclyde009

  2. rawclyde009 says:

    As Sequels Go

    The Rime Of The Ancient Mariner by Sam Coleridge, which he completed in 1798, undoubtedly has more than one sequel. It may have hundreds of relatively unknown sequels ~

    Or perhaps just this one ~

    Deep Desert Blues
    http://yeoldeguide.yolasite.com
    by
    Rawclyde
    !
    (1990)

    As I recall, the fairly lengthy narrative is a mystical voyage that sails around and around faith in the One & Only. So, of course, it has sequels.

    You can walk out your door & easily become a walking talking sequel, if ye wish, of “The Rime of the Ancyent Marinere” (original spelling).

    Just walk down the street, or the trail, or jump in the lake & start rhyming ~ be it of course with certain divine entities in mind ~ and you are there.

  3. rawclyde009 says:

    To Be A Book

    Well, I believe that this endless rhyme, this so-called sequel to The Rime Of The Ancient Mariner, which takes place in the desert where there is no sea ~ should be published in book form…

    http://www.pw.org/magazine

    http://www.thegernertco.com/default.htm

    http://www.writewords.org.uk

  4. rawclyde009 says:

    Finding A Literary Agent

    “Think of writers you admire who write something like what you’ve written. Google each name and the word “agent.” 99/100 times, you’ll be able to track down who represents them and how to submit to them.”

    Whoever said that, wrote the novel, The Thursday Sisters.

  5. rawclyde009 says:

    Always Looking

    Rae Bryant appears to be quite able to light a campfire without a match:

    http://www.sexingthecanon.com/rae-bryant

    Always looking for poets who aren’t sissies…

  6. wendywoo20 says:

    I thoroughly enjoyed following your link to Deep Desert Blues IV. You write most unusually and with great control and subtle humor. The layout works well too with the large images. You are quite a talent!

    • rawclyde009 says:

      Everything works together. Surely. But where are the book publishers?

      I find I’ve been overwhelmingly thirsty for such comment, short & straight-up, as you have shared, Wendywoo.

      You’re sparkling critique blows me over like a tumbleweed in a bucolic breeze ~ gets me high, makes me healthy, but still alone naturally ~ tumbling along, gaining speed, confidence, ’til I reach a fence, your fence, to which I cling ’til years later I’m happy chaff in the wind ~ aye! ~ the wind, the beautific breeze of your sure-aim acknowledgment, which provides clues of direction for my aimless existence…

      Thank you. Thank you very much.

  7. wendywoo20 says:

    You are welcome. You must ‘market’ your works more thoroughly. I shall read more of your ‘treks’ shortly.

    Now, go visit other blogs and encourage people to reciprocate the visit!

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