Tuesday, April 26, 2016

Fool Me Once, And Fool Me Twice and Fool Me Once Again.

by Jim Rapp

At a circus, a
theater, a magic show,
we want to be fooled.

Suspend disbelief
and nearly anything can
seem reasonable.

But in politics?
Is suspended disbelief
a necessity?

The candidate is
“reshaping his image,” we’re
told unblushingly

by the head of the
Trump team; like the shape shifting
Mitt, four years ago.

Fool me once, shame on
you; fool me twice, shame on me.
Fool me once again.



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