As with the legs of a table, there are always at least three choices. —Red Leaf Haiku by © John…

As with the legs of 

a table, there are always 

at least three choices. 

—Red Leaf Haiku by © John Clark Helzer

“There are, indeed, things that cannot be put into words. They make themselves manifest. They are…”

“There are, indeed, things that cannot be put into words. They make themselves manifest. They are what is mystical.”

Ludwig Wittgenstein, Tractatus Logico-Philosophicus

“Only one man ever understood me, and even he didn’t understand me.”

“Only one man ever understood me, and even he didn’t understand me.”

Georg Wilhelm Friedrich Hegel

“The thinker without a paradox is like a lover without feeling.”

“The thinker without a paradox is like a lover without feeling.”

Søren Kierkegaard, Philosophical Fragments

She walks her city, the gun’s gleaming barrel in her mouth, unchallenged. —Red Leaf Haiku by © John…

She walks her city, 

the gun’s gleaming barrel in 

her mouth, unchallenged. 

—Red Leaf Haiku by © John Clark Helzer

“When you are philosophizing you have to descend into primeval chaos and feel at home there.”

“When you are philosophizing you have to descend into primeval chaos and feel at home there.”

Ludwig Wittgenstein, Culture and Value

Every paddle now and then, and then again, dips in evil rivers. —Red Leaf Haiku by © John Clark…

Every paddle now 

and then, and then again, dips 

in evil rivers. 

—Red Leaf Haiku by © John Clark Helzer

The meaning of the entire sentence may hang on the very last word. —Red Leaf Haiku by © John Clark…

The meaning of the 

entire sentence may hang on 

the very last word. 

—Red Leaf Haiku by © John Clark Helzer

A branch hangs somewhat precariously from the trembling ornament. —Red Leaf Haiku by © John Clark…

A branch hangs somewhat 

precariously from the 

trembling ornament. 

—Red Leaf Haiku by © John Clark Helzer

The muse will decide when to visit again, but the muse will visit. —Red Leaf Haiku by © John Clark…

The muse will decide 

when to visit again, but 

the muse will visit. 

—Red Leaf Haiku by © John Clark Helzer