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Uplifting Epulaeryu Poems | Epulaeryu Poems About Uplifting

These Uplifting Epulaeryu poems are examples of Epulaeryu poems about Uplifting. These are the best examples of Uplifting Epulaeryu poems written by international PoetrySoup poets

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Details | Epulaeryu |

Caramel Apple Cake

<                                 network's challenge I did take
                                   whipped up  an  great cake
                                   dripping caramel on plate
                                   waiting  for big slice
                                   smelling  apple spice
                                   add whip  cream
                                          Y U M !
                                           




Entry For
Barbara Gorelick's
Harvest Foods Epulaeryu
G.L. All


Details | Epulaeryu |

Christmas Eggnog (Epulaeryu)

Gosh! What an elegant treat? Knocked me off my feet Eggnog on my lips so sweet Tasty and luscious Smooth – O’ so precious So delish— Hush! © Joseph, 12/2/07 © All Rights Reserved ~~~~~~~ Place among 273 Semi-Finalist Total of 1034 Entries Poetry Soup International Poetry Contest March 6, 2008 ~~~~~~~ Best Epulaeryu Honorable Mention Cristmas Time Is Here - Poetry Contest Sponsored by: John Heck December 24, 2007 ~~~~~~~


Details | Epulaeryu |

Got JELLO

Sisters    J  E  L  L  O    cake  madness
Illuminates smiles
Baked golden brown then cooled
Portholes  jello jammed
Marshmellow skirting
Lip smacking
Good











Details | Epulaeryu |

Lentil Soup and Bread (Epulaeryu)

Pottage of lentil and bread Thank you Lord I’m fed With wheat, barley and flour Filled my cup this hour Overflows with grace Bless this taste Yes! ~~~~~~~ Place among 273 Semi-Finalist Total of 1034 Entries Poetry Soup International Poetry Contest March 6, 2008 ~~~~~~~


Details | Epulaeryu |

Pork It's The Other White Meat {Epulaeryu}

curry-crumble pork chops
so mouthwatering
Just dare to be different folks
moistness lies in the
layers of yogurt
brushed over
pork!










Curry-Crumbed Pork Chops 


Panko are coarse bread crumbs usually found next to other bread crumbs in the 
supermarket. 

3/4 cup plain yogurt 
1 teaspoon dry mustard 
1/4 teaspoon salt 
1/4 teaspoon pepper 
3 tablespoons thinly sliced green onion 
2 bone-in center-cut rib pork chops (3/4 inch 
    thick) 
1 tablespoon canola oil 
1/3 cup panko 
1 teaspoon curry powder

1. Heat oven to 375°F. Combine yogurt, mustard, salt and pepper in small bowl. Reserve 
one-fourth of the yogurt mixture; stir green onion into remaining yogurt mixture. Brush 
reserved yogurt mixture onto both sides of pork chops. 

2. Heat oil in large nonstick skillet over medium-high heat until hot. Cook pork 4 to 6 
minutes or until golden brown, turning once. Remove pork; place on foil-lined baking sheet. 

3. Combine panko and curry powder; stir into drippings in skillet. Spread over top of pork. 

4. Bake 8 to 12 minutes or until pork is pale pink in center. Serve with yogurt sauce. 


2 servings

PER SERVING: 310 calories, 16 g total fat (4 g saturated fat), 26 g protein, 15 g 
carbohydrate, 60 mg cholesterol, 465 mg sodium, 1 g fiber


Details | Epulaeryu |

Dr. Pepper Special (Epulaeryu)

Just like a peppered doctor
Its caffeine perks souls
Like electric it’s a jolt
Awaken the nerves
Taste buds sizzling
Doctor Pep—
Pahhh!


© Spencej 9/12/06
© All Rights Reserved

The Epulaeryu poem is about delicious food and drinks. It consists of seven 
lines with thirty-three syllables. The first has seven syllables, second line five, 
third line seven, fourth line five, fifth line five, sixth line three, and seventh line only 
one syllable which ends with an exclamation mark. The Epulaeryu poetic form 
syllable count is 7/5/7/5/5/3/1. Each line has one thought relating to the meal, 
and concludes with the ending line expressing the writer’s excitement and 
feelings about the meal.  The Epulaeryu poetic form was invented by Joseph 
Spence.


Details | Epulaeryu |

Easter Lamb Special (Inverse Double Epulaeryu)

Leg of lamb with rosemary Herb sauce and berries Mouth-watering aroma Blend of paprika Get a plate in haste Such a great Taste! Nice! Easter crust Slice of delicious Tasty gingerbread Baked with touch a Easter wine Going to my head Ready to royally dine! © Joseph, March 19, 2008 © All Rights Reserved This poem about a delicious dish starts with the regular format of seven syllables in the first line, and it progresses down to one syllable in the seventh and last line. However, the second section starts with an inverse of the first section, whereby the poem starts with the seventh and last line of one syllable and ends with the first line of seven syllables. The form is 7/5/7/5/5/3/1/ and inverse 1/3/5/5/7/5/7. This form was created by Joseph S. Spence, Sr.


Details | Epulaeryu |

Come On I Want Smore

Ideally assembled right
Sinfully scrumous
Molten mountain gooeyness
Recreational
Skewered fashioned drive
Do you want
Smore !




Details | Epulaeryu |

It's That Time Let's Feast (Epulaeryu)

(Gathering of thankful family and friends)
 
Time for a Thanksgiving feast
Hope you’re all hungry
There’s stuffed turkey finely browned,
pineapple glazed ham, salads,
Collard greens, hot breads…
Yam pudding, bundt cakes, 
Pies, and more		
Eat!


Details | Epulaeryu |

An Apple A Day (Epulaeryu)

Fill me with love my soul cries
Sweet fruit for my life
Comforting is your pure sight
Rapture of your skin
Takes away mine ills
Oh apple
Spice!

© Joseph 1/1/08
© All Rights Reserved


This religious Epulaeryu is based on Song of Solomon 2:5. The “Epulaeryu” 
poem is about delicious food and drinks. It consists of seven lines with thirty-
three syllables. The first line has seven syllables, the second line five, the third 
line seven, the fourth line five, the fifth line five, the sixth line three, and the 
seventh line has only one syllable which ends with an exclamation mark. Each 
line has one thought relating to the main course. The Epulaeryu poetic form 
syllable count is 7/5/7/5/5/3/1. It has corresponding lines built around the main 
course, and concludes with the ending line expressing the writer’s excitement 
and feelings about the meal.  The Epulaeryu poetic form was invented by Joseph 
Spence.


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