Ghost in the Reflection: Letters to Erin by James F. Miller II

  • File Size:?4509 KB
  • Print Length:?102 pages
  • Publisher:?Planet Productions Poetry LLC; 1 edition (February 14, 2020)
  • Publication Date:?February 14, 2020
  • Sold by:? Services LLC
  • Language:?English

Ghost in the Reflection: Letters to Erin by James F. Miller II

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This collection contains mature topics and adult language.

We are sitting upon the wall waiting as mankind has taken a downward spiral. The self has become deemed more worthy than the collective being, and we await from the sidelines for the whole show to crash and burn.

Ghost in the Reflection-Letters to Erin began originally as a poetry series on It was a collection in the works that addressed the decline of humanity, kindness and morality in modern society.

The first half of this collection, Ghost in the Reflection, is a collection of observations of a world that by the day has become less the par. A variety of voices tell their stories, outlining a decline in morals, values and/or society in general. These footprints follow the voices and observations of writers many generations before us.

Meanwhile, the second part of the collection, Letters to Erin, is a narrative that displays these declines of morals and values as the thorns they have become in the present day “traditional” relationship, which is the core of any society. It documents the highs and the lows as well as the daily battles between love and hate against the backdrop of society’s decaying morality. It examines the hurt, the struggle, the deceit, betrayal and the disappointments that arrive in such an arrangement. We can find every darker aspect of this decline represented inside the shadows of these brutal wounds decorated with the harshness of unfiltered truth.

The third part of this collection is a sneak peek at what is to come in the follow up collection to these works.

“Miller is unafraid to delve into our current political and social climate in all its flaws, passionate love in all its ups and downs and presents an ode to hope for our future children, that they will learn from our mistakes.” -Isabelle Kenyon