The boss of established morons

Alone above the sky there’s a flamboyant zeppelin
waiting on me to surrender.
I can’t remember if I’m sober or I’m tripping.
I watch from the distance an alien ship approaching
and I can’t remember if I’m tripping
or in real life an alien ship is approaching.
Sometimes all I want
is to destroy everything I know
and see me start again from the beginning.
Sometimes I feel that everyone I met in real life
is a notorious moron birthed in my imagination.
I’m never stupid enough when
I compare tones of money with notorious morons.
I cannot help it and I compare the politicians of my country
with second hand communist thieves
and nouveau rich morons.
The clouds are a constellation of putrid onions
gruesome on layers and suddenly I feel aware
and ask everyone if I should cross the common sense bridge again.
I understand that no one gives a fuck
and take the second time
a stroll around the park until I give up
and concentrate on creating egocentric circles
with the boss of established morons in the back yard.
Sometimes I’m stoned without booze or drugs.
The chemicals in my brain are more alive this autumn
than a flock of solitary cuckoos.
Alone above the sky there’s still a flamboyant zeppelin
waiting on me to surrender. I raise my hands up,
melt them in the sky and finally I give up
while waiting in undisturbed silence the unknown to snatch me.


The Zeche Zollern II/IV 1898 -  “one of the most beautiful coal mine in the world”

(translated: Zollern II/IV Colliery) is located in the northwestern suburb of Bövinghausen of Dortmund, Germany. The Gelsenkirchener Bergwerks-AG projected Zollern in 1898 as a model colliery.

Ground up construction began in 1898 on a new site. Most of the buildings of the colliery were built in solid brickwork by the architect Paul Knobbe and were completed in 1904 with the central engine house, in which the most up-to-date generators and machinery used in the colliery were housed. The architecture and state-of-the-art technology support the transition of Gothic-revival to Art Nouveau and the industrialization of the early 1900s.

Credits : Kaherdin