Sam Schild



aqueous deliveries rear first. once attached attacked pieces floating choke river horse reproductivity, resembles grander pork but genetics cousins cetacea. two subfamilies some submerged time, float, bedding, or land following for food dung, Hipp blipsed the radar, tough vegetation ripping lips, five to one in weight and territoriality. humanitarianism is worthier than conservationalist causes? these televised atrocious intraspecific competitions for being with rhythm make aghast faces seem spent when aren't internalized. been looking for pygmy friends spend wallowing au revoir. clicking under less buoyancy whalish lightly webbed toed Niger to Zambezi bed, walking with less peaceful stalking hominoids sparsenessed relatives and ivory teeth. is order? if it's polyphyletic should hunting anomalies reassert common paleontological dogma as dominant amphibius men fuck outlined territories along shorelines? sure lined land still there the waters the air. people warring shelters for thin skinned moving in. displaced refugees displace this place seeking canines replacing outlawed tusks dispacing population trends tending towards crashed incineration. this fractured riverbed where visions of water dance desiccations setting in the glimmer of a thousand points of shrapnel(1) we've known war horrors since clicking TV more than we know lacking sebaccous glands, mucous pours prevent some if isn't from within drying. seen our species ravaged, ravaging continent with desert cancer growing displaced displacers displacing in this interspecific competition guising diminishing internal testeased amphibians web footed piggishly disturbed familiar webbings like sparser tree patches, order: Artiodactyla (Cetacea), class: Mammalia, with a notochord, nerve cord, visceral clefts and arches, the familiar thud of thick empty skin hitting war drums, noisy glowing TV's, and displaced landscapes--wetlands find refuge in spacelands--down the line dis places and

*within the family Hippopotamidae there exist two distinct species: Hippopotamus amphibus and Hexaphotodon liberiensis, the former is now considered vulnerable to extinction, the latter is considered endangered, while subspecies H. l. heslopi is considered critically endangered by the IUCN, but believed to already to extinct since there have been no confirmed sighting reports for decades.

1. Levato, Francesco. "Blood and Oil." Marginal State. Chicago: Fractal Edge, 2006. 5-6. Print.




Adrianichthys kruyti*

Max, you didn't dis this special, discover this, us, (1) east, we always Lake Poso were mummers traveling beyond thought bodies, always Sulawesi shaped like a peculiar K. endemically, en epi known from absent records since this early century when the funded founded what indigenous hooks knew Poso no poison poison poision from Colo volcano on my duck bill poison top jaw hanging over this lower top jaw hanger, satiate hunger, hanger, hung hanging over this don't know touches this lips how birth es kids. Xenopoecilus popitae, we,ve,bn forgetten, Posonite, with voided eggs contracting multiplies hatch the lake letting momosonya be, rose, sore, covered. Think all you know what I thought? these predators weren't and then were with death nothing but hypotheses based on 40s and you, they underfunded, Europe enacademics forgot didn't know Lake Poso. someone said swim snakehead, swim tilapia, I bury my bill without the gold standard the black hole value swallowed me the third deepest lake in do nesia we don't need ya. I bite my overhanging, scavengers snippet my 14-16 dorsal and 24-25 anal soft rays. You were all they knew, me, your obituary, remembers me. maybe they predated me.

*IUCN red list status is critically endangered. Prior to the 1987 publication of "One Or More Extinctions from Sulawesi, Indonesia?"(2) the duck billed buntingi, Andrianichthys kruyti, was not mentioned in the Red Date books compiled by the Conservation Monitoring Centre of IUCN.

1. Max Wilhelm Car Weber did, in fact, "discover" the Duck billed buntingi, on his 1913 Siboga expedition to Indonesia. In other words, he brought knowledge of this fish species to the zoologists and taxonomists of Europe and other developed regions of the earth.

2. Whitten, Anthony J., David Bishop, Steven V. Nash, and Lynn Clayton. "One or More Extinctions from Sulawesi, Indonesia?" Conservation Biology 1.1 (1987): 42-48. JSTOR. Web.



Luscinia megarhynchos

single nocturnal singing glees care produce paired this night flutters morning, hour before singing interactively, like nest, network of twigs, notes, silk, pitches, mud, and tones, to protect homes, padding boney bubble like bone skinny microcosmic worlds, and sittings. like ness. amidst networking densities living branches leaves him singing with ear 17 round her net working to make home twisting refuse ringing four to six deep olive thin bonely veiled her nest works low in shrubbery. This Nest, Swift Passerine quotes Keats related to the canting which marked his paper his nest with pissed ink quill so I might skip this coverage, this convergence of muses singing from coverage we learn to sing what blood thinks mimicking Keats' attempts to onimonopoeticize this passerine he invisiblies the long strong legs, brown, slim, 17 from head to rufous tail stretched centimeters. is easy in night blankets, with ears, easy, But here there is no light Save from what heaven is with the breezes blown to see distant particles one million yeahs and five minutes sid ol solar winds glow nigh and these romantic romanced feathereds will continue thriving unfettered til freelancers at suite 101 and answers actually dig thicket where these net works best all ecosystematic flying puzzles get their own suites. men bring home to building women, after they cant

*The Smithsonian Institute's Animal places this species within the family Turdidae, as it was traditionally classified, but this tradition is also what lead the British poets to assume the female was the sex which sang these beautiful songs. The female nightingale is incapable of singing.





living collections of carbonate minerals replaced tissue from the early Eocene epoch. with an elephant nose full of dust and old stuff, like a flower cut the stem off the stump remains a snorkel for submerged aversive breathing, protector from preyers, prehensile, branch cleaning, fruit plucking, trunk stump. torpedoes through the undergrowth, deep faces en large nasal acutely passes finding food not danger or others. swims like a dinosaur pig might have swam better than pigs, larger like river horses and old growth forests made their abode, neither anteaters nor capybaras, either. the extant inhabit South and Central Ameri--and Malaysia. this niche filled by the hippopotamusĀ  here, Africa, where human life began now lacking these living fossils except for the film Apocalyptico. three toe patters muffled bubbles stir beds seducing small fish pick my bulk clean of parasites...oh...yeah. roaming defecation perpetuates plant spreading growth the species' seeds consumed deposited and fertile eyes looking through elders grown teaching sky. homogenizing forest with habitattering farmers sparsify these four legged earth worms. bioconsolidation follows theories driving Reaganomics but this missing biodiversity is only stimulating decay. from simulating drowning to real submersion is this mud plated flood plane, lacking foliage, the surface, melted ice creates mass permineralization and petrification, the life lost trickling down. water permeates life, boiling, permeates bones, mineral seizing organic external in tearing life into snap shots, bones snapping in the swirling waters. what was once the Andes creates waves. an empty surfboard rocked, floating in each indistinguishable lateral direction after aqueous transition the minerals deposited in every crevice, living fossils become only the latter with everything else. a surfboard rock, sunk.

*There exist four distinct species of Tapirs: the Lowland (South American, or Brazilian) tapir: Tapirus terrestris, the Mountain tapir: T. Pinchaque, Baird's tapir: T. bairdii, and the only "Old World" tapir, the Malayan tapir: T. indicus. The foremost species is listed as vulnerable in the IUCN Red Book, and the latter three are listed as endangered.




in which blood snows, through fissurs, streams and rivers creasing through rock sedimenting what we know, surrounded pacifically through the Permian-Triassic extinction and Chicx Crater Club dorsal spines fend individual stone age. integrating matauranga Maori with scibrain discursions could maybe probably save the streams. a group, pair, species, now, tow, reptiles survived dinosaurs with their two temporal fenestrae intact. teethlike extensions of jaw bones fit like their niche fits their ancience in dwindled islands off main Zealand since the rats, two rows fit close over extension row the bottom, midnight crunched exoskeletal lunch. thank feathery dino sentientsĀ  shwoolowing waxed fertility for borrowed nest holes thanks from which we stak invertebrates. third parietal eye head topping just resting the nerve connecting spiritual realm to retina to brain with degenerate nerves. nocturnal loose, scaly, skin with spiny crest sometimes stays up late to take some sun. companions in indigenous survival, Kaumatua see lizard boundaries we see where we see shouldn't, no wonder what beckons areas with dead borders will the journey be clammy or steamed, or will it repercuss in streams of knowledge carving billions of particles of per meate minute menance (im when floating came) for millions of particular pages bound in twelves. penisless centuries of aggregate knowledge, unfinished but never. whether proctection out sources or in numbers thin watching for extants, illusively, the wind blows lizard bones covered decay, propaired, not entirely stone.

*Until recently there was thought to be only one extant representative of the order Rhynchocephalia, the Sphenodon punctatus. However, genetic analysis has shown that a group of tuataras on North Brother Island form a distinct species, now known as S. guentheri. But, the number of times the species is split will not affect their prevalency, which, after being pushed to extinction on the main island due to the introduction of predators, especially the rat, is currently contained to a few small islands of New Zealand. The IUCN Red List lists S. guntheri's conservation status as vulnerable.



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