In Coals – A reflection

In Coals – A reflection on Akiane Kramarik’s Poem titled In Coals found on page 13 in Part 1 of Akiane’s book titled My Dream Is Bigger Than I Memories of Tomorrow.  Penned by Akiane at the tender age of 7. “You will need your own copy of this book to view the full text of this poem. I limit quotes for the purpose of discussion and to follow copyright guidelines that allows for limited quotes.”

In Coals has one verse consisting of ten lines. In this poem the child in the womb asks a profound question. “Who can sign a peace treaty when races are in coals?” This is a profound question especially when you study the whole poem. The poem talks about “time” greeting “me like a worker and lets me exist.” The child in the womb knows his or her time is very short. This child knows “time” has allowed this child to exist. Yet “time like a worker” will end too soon for this child in the womb. The poem mentions “questions in ashes” and “Borders” dissolving “like iceberg paralysis.” The last question speaks to our modern world “Which blessed nation has eternal goals?” The reality is that millions of children are dead thanks to surgical abortion. We have an estimated 56 million surgical abortions annually worldwide as we speak according to statistics found online. This translates to 1.77 dead children each second. Rounded up that’s two children dying every second which means that every time we breathe a child is being destroyed via surgical abortion somewhere in the world. Nations that destroy their own helpless children in the womb via surgical abortion and contraception which works as an abortifacient have lost sight of their “eternal goals.” Children are eternal in that they are born with eternal souls. Children are our future for they grow up and contribute to the world in various ways. With billions of children destroyed over time our world is not the same anymore. Children who were supposed to be here to grow up and make a difference are destroyed. Their future children were destroyed in the process as well. So that many nations have indeed been annihilated destroyed under the euphemism “choice” and surgical abortion and contraception. When the child in this poem mentions “Questions in ashes” the child is talking about their inability to speak or even ask the question why must I die? These helpless children in the womb have no voice and they lament this in Akiane’s poems. The child talks about “Borders” dissolving “like iceberg paralysis.” Which speaks to me of the womb and the lack of safety there and the border crossed by abortion workers who penetrate the womb to destroy the child with the instruments of abortion. Photos of instruments of abortion can be found online as can details of what abortion is and does. Listen to the testimony of former abortion doctors and former abortion workers. These testimonies are easily found online. “Silent scream” was written by a former abortion doctor. Stojan Adasevic is a former abortion doctor whose testimony is compelling. You can read his incredible story online Stojan stopped doing abortions. Simply search the name Stojan Adasevic online to find his story. Do the same for “silent scream” by Dr. Bernard Nathanson a former abortion doctor who since passed away may he rest in peace. Type in to find the website dedicated to Dr. Bernard Nathanson’s work after he quit doing abortions. I quote Dr. Bernard Nathanson here “Now for the first time, we have the technology to see abortion from the victims vantage point. Ultrasound imaging has allowed us to see this.” – Dr. Bernard Nathanson. Despite compelling stories form former abortion doctors and the technology that proves beyond a shadow of a doubt these children in the womb feel excruciating pain during surgical abortion laws allow it to go on. You can read all about the Pain Capable Act in the USA here. H.R.36 – 114th Congress 2015/2016 Pain Capable Act This act is to protect pain capable unborn children from the horrors of surgical abortion. The reality is “a person is a person no matter how small.” Dr. Seuss. Consequently a child is a child no matter how small. From conception that tiny child needs to implant into his or her mother’s womb very quickly. If implantation fails death follows the child is starved and destroyed. Still painful though the child is tiny. Surgical abortion at any stage is painful for the child. This child is a human life form that needs nourishment form the womb to survive. Removing the child from the womb at any stage is the same as taking someone off life support too soon. The child dies and is destroyed. And so I write the Lamentations of the unborn inspired by Akiane Kramarik’s great book of poems titled My Dream Is Bigger Than I. More than one billion children destroyed over time from contraception and abortion lament this and their voice is being heard via Akiane’s inspired prose. The biggest holocaust to ever happen to mankind is contraception and surgical abortion. A holocaust that caused the annihilation of many nations whose voices have yet to be heard and who lament their untimely deaths. Please consider taking a moment of silence every day to remember the unborn annihilated before their time. Destroyed before birth for crimes they did not commit. The unborn viciously destroyed two a second every time we breathe. Appalling and true. Our modern society has brought us to the brink of utter destruction thanks to surgical abortion and contraception. It is interesting to note the child in this poem In Coals states “As I float above atomic bombs explosions look like mushroom galaxies.” The child is now dead from surgical abortion and floating between time and space returning to God. Could this quote also mean what Mother Teresa once said “The fruit of abortion is nuclear war.” The devastation caused by nuclear bombs is similar to the devastation in the womb. The times we are in are filled with barren empty wombs. Wombs that serve as a graveyard to the children they are supposed to nurture feed and protect. Akiane’s artwork depicts the destruction in the mother’s womb as well as the beauty of the mother’s womb. You can study Akiane’s Art on her official website On Akiane’s website her art is categorized by her age the year the work was painted. Study Dreams painted at age 10 this painting depicts a youthful Christ standing in an environment that suggests utter devastation. This is what this painting speaks to me of. The Dreams of the unborn destroyed via contraception and surgical abortion. Next to dreams is her work Creation also painted at age 10. Creation depicts the beauty of and the origin of all life especially human life from conception to natural death. Study Akiane’s painting Inspiration found in her age 12 section. This Depicts Christ amidst red which is the utter destruction of the children in the womb. Red in the painting depicts the blood shed via surgical abortion and contraception. We must remember contraception causes forced miscarriage very early on in pregnancies when the baby cannot implant the child is washed out in blood dead in a forced miscarriage. Children inspire the world yet modern society destroys and discards the children. Akiane’s art also addresses the fact that many children today are forced into slavery of many forms. The worst form being sexual slavery. Study the painting titled Returning Home also found in the age 12 section. This painting depicts the unborn children returning home to God. Study this painting the orbs are the children not allowed to live via surgical abortion and contraception and are forced to return home to God too soon. Study Search for Truth another work of art found in the age 12 section. This art confirms Akiane’s quote “the truth is still the truth even if it stutters.” Akiane’s art in many cases confirms the truth of the terrorist attack on the child in the womb via surgical abortion and contraception. The truth is surgical abortion and contraception is the worst form of terror ever unleashed on mankind because helpless children die wholesale. Akiane does an excellent job of showcasing for modern man the wretched devastation caused by surgical abortion and contraception in both her art work and her prose. Akiane also reminds modern man via her art of what is truly beautiful and true all life in all its forms especially human life. Thank you Akiane.  Enjoy this song that I wrote titled the Princes of Breifne in honor of my own tribe which is the ancient tribe of Dan.  The photo I chose for this reflection is the photo that describes my lineage.  Enjoy my playlist too titled Princes of Breifne!!!  Since the photo of my lineage is not readable.  I typed up what it says on that photo for you to read here.  It is for my clan!!! Just for fun you can learn about my clan which goes way back to the Princes of Breifne all the way to the ancient tribe of Dan or Dodanim.

“O’Raghailligh [Descendant of Raghallch meaning rakish or sportive]”

“The O’Reillys, Princes of Breffny were for centuries the ruling family in that ancient kingdom.  With their kinsmen, the O’Rourkes, they were Chiefs of the celebrated Ui Briuin Breifne clan, whose territory extended from Kells, County Meath to Drumcliff in Sligo.  Early in the 12th century, they forced the O’Rourkes westward, confining them to Leitrim.  During the 13th and 14th centuries, the O’Reillys expanded their dominion over the whole of Cavan as well as parts of Meath and Westmeath.  Heads of the sept, called Chiefs of Breffny O’Reillys were inaugurated on the Hill of Tullymongan, above Cavan town.  They took the tribal name Muintir Moalmordha, later anglicized Myles, which became a favourite Christian name of the family.  Widely involved in trade in medieval Ireland, and their royal status allowing them to mint their own currency, at one time “reilly” was a term for Irish money.  Down to the reign of James 1, the O’Reillys maintained their independence as a sept, and continued to hold considerable property until the 17th century confiscations.  Five of the name were Archbishops of Armagh, notably Edmund O’Reilly [1601-1669] and Hugh O’Reilly [1580-1653]; five were Bishops of Kilmore, two of Clogher and one of Derry.  Since the Middle Ages, the name has been closely associated with the military.  John Boyle O’Reilly [1844-1890] commanded the Irish Brigade in the Papal Service.  Philip Mc Hugh O’Reilly [d. 1657], instrumental in organizing the Rising of 1641 in Cavan, fought under Owen Roe O’Neill and died I exile.  In James II’s Irish Army, Col. Edmund O’Reilly’s infantry regiment included thirty-three officers of the name.  Count Don Alexander O’Reilly [d. 1797], after distinguished service in the armies of Spain, Austria and France, became Governor of Louisiana.”  [No Author is listed]

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