Poetic Language is like bolts of pure hot emotion, striking out of another plane of being, beyond ordinary confinements. Poetic language brings a profound elegance to your words that are so complete, it changes the other’s perception of you forever.
Poetic Language: Stimulating the sensual center of a person’s brain with poetic language will rouse the soul. Grounding your poetry in the present hints at the possibility of experiences untold, unlocking their emotions. Encompass the mysterious sensations of pure lust, burning desire, and magnetic attraction to captivate the impressionable mind.
- Voice Tone
- Body Language
- Value and Feeling Words
- Trigger the Conversation
- Magic Questions
- Comical Attraction
The most immediately persuadable sensual organ is the listening ear. Women and men experience emotion, human speech, and sensual arousal differently, but both experience poetry through their ears. When you are stimulating emotions and intense passion with poetic words, remember that words are a small percentage of the message, so use them wisely. Several areas of the brain appear to be at the core of happy mood experiences, so learn to stimulate these and deliver on your poetic promises.
Poetic Language: Seduction
Poetic Language is articulating your ideas in a way that makes your partner feel renewed and further stimulated. They should feel a rejuvenated personal freedom, making them comfortable enough to open up and unconditionally surrender their own deepest desires to you. Sounds a little wild, far-fetched, and crazy, doesn’t it? But when you feel truly at ease and completely relaxed, it is as if the deepest places inside you begin to bubble up and come alive, and you cannot bear to keep them to yourself any longer.
Look at a date situation: the man introduces himself with a poetic discourse that intrigues the woman. If he continues to speak, in the same way, she will find herself rapidly growing intrigued (the planting of a mystery), attracted (thanks to firing chemical reactions), and even aroused. Once you dole out one pleasurable emotional experience, feed them another and another until you are in complete control. Take your time between lines. Expand the intensity of the emotion as you go. Move from musing about comfort, for example, to conversing about joy. Describe that emotion in detail and at length. Quote a friend, imaginary or real, on the subject of the emotion you’re describing, so that you appear to be telling your listener someone else’s perception on the emotion. Keep a hint of mystery by not revealing how you feel about the emotion.
Compose Sensual Tension with Poetic Language
Poetic language messages frequently come in the form of attributes you verbally give to someone. However, no signal will capture your target unless you come across as an open, friendly person who can compose sensual tension, comfort, and chemistry with anyone. When you finish reading this chapter, you will have the tools to project utter relaxation and comfort around someone in any social situation, to dismiss your shyness so that you can create poetic sensual rapport with anyone, anytime, anywhere.
Women are very open to the poetic language since they are already conditioned to receive an undertone of sensual messages. Communicate those elusive traits of strength, comfort, and sexiness that will keep people talking long after you are gone. Remember, you want to portray poetic sensual rapport, not poetic lovemaking rapport. Coming on sleazy will just drive people away.
Building a good rapport means weaving captivating poetic language that will be savored like an excellent wine, a work of art not to be missed. Try to create a vivid picture for your listener to capture their attention. Use imaginative poetic language, including metaphors and similes of places, objects, people, and events, to seduce the senses. Focus on the five senses in every story you tell sight, sound, smell, touch, taste. The senses, plus emotions, are the lifeblood of characters and stories.
The Sensual Side of Poetic Language
Get a piece of paper and a pen. This is one of the most important parts of this book, a practical step you can take right now. You will learn how to turn the raw material of your life into poetic word stories. By directing a conversation using sensual language patterns, you can move a person straight to the emotional state you desire.
Jot down the following things: Your job. Something you do for fun. Something you really want to do but hasn’t done yet. Something you’ve done and really loved. An unusual experience you’ve had. Some place you’ve been. A movie you’ve seen or a story you’ve read about falling in love.
When assembling these descriptions, concentrate on linking the experiences to emotional states in poetic ways. Even if you hate your job, make it sound sensually fun. That trip you took may have been the most boring four days of your life—but imagine what, under the best circumstances, was sensually poetic about that experience!
Now go through each of the things you’ve written and break the various parts down into emotional connections.
To break your list down, consider the following emotional questions. What, specifically, was I seeing at the time? What kinds of memorable imagery was present in the experience? What would I want my listener to see if she or he were in my position? What was I imagining? Where was my mind during the experience? What was I hearing or telling myself? What was my inner monolog? What was I feeling emotionally or physically?
These emotional memories can then be related to poetic phrases, which you can relate to one of the following positive emotions:
“Intrigue and curiosity.
Fascination, dreaminess, and childlike wonder.
Perceptions and surrender to something greater.
The emotional connection to other people.
Intensity and excitement.
Daring and bravery.
Power, success, and competence.
The unconscious and instincts.
Sensual or sexual arousal.”
Poetic Language Pleasurable Responses
A great method of seduction is asking the other person about their interests, needs, feelings, and opinions, then responding with feelings and poetic words. Probe their inner world to get to their beliefs, values, fantasies, and pleasurable memories, then use what they tell you to increase their pleasure with you.
Once they are relaxed, if they seem comfortable answering questions about themselves, discover their values. Ask them questions like, “What makes someone a good friend? What sets them apart?” Continue down your path of seduction with a question such as, “What makes your lovers different from your good friends?” Ask them what their likes and dislikes are, what they study or would like to study, and about their job and dream career. Feed them emotional value words they will later relate back to you.
Here is a monolog that connects poetry and emotions in a perfectly seductive way. You can use it as a template for conversations of your own, or just study it to pull out the parts and tactics that will be useful for you. Note how important pauses are, how they prevent you from sounding rushed and instead give it a slow, seductive pacing.
You’ve gone through life, wondering if life—your life, your body, your mind, your soul—has a purpose. What have you experienced? This special connection—the whole connection, the relationship, the whole experience of coming together, now, with me—as I see it, will reveal your moments of pain and loneliness. Of not having, by your side, the one who makes you feel so good, and touches the deepest parts of you—the parts of you no one before has ever fully recognized, ever fully reached; the one who will strip off the old misconceptions, so you can understand those moments of loneliness and pain―in order to make you open to, and capable of, spreading wide the deepest parts of yourself. Now enjoy recognizing how good it is to really feel—this intensifying, deepening sense of connection, of climactically and unconditionally surrendering; of truly and utterly coming together, now, with the person whose presence and energy, deeper and deeper inside you, is opening up whole new realms of feeling—oceans and mountains of virgin territory, so rich and abundant, so lush and fruitful, that you can feel every subtle touch, every brush of imagination and passion. Now you are here, at this moment, poised to make this connection. Will you make it, with me?
This kind of communication is exactly what will lead you to the kind of connection you’re looking for. It will bind them in your spell, and they will be captivated by you—by your attractiveness, your intrigue, and your fascination factor. They will be completely immersed in otherwise casual conversation.
Poetic Language: Risk and Ambiguity
The most fundamental part of the human brain is the brain stem. It is the oldest and smallest region in the human brain, controlling distinct processes such as breathing, heartbeat, and the flight-or-fight response.
You can figure out how to stimulate a specific person’s brain waves by learning the person’s preferences or aversions regarding risk and ambiguity. People who prefer ambiguity have increased activation in the prefrontal cortex, and people who prefer risk have increased activation in the parietal cortex. Some people are impulsive, some people are not; some people think through their decisions while others don’t. By understanding these mechanisms, we might be able to make better predictions about how people will behave or interact in different circumstances, and, therefore, control how we appear to them. Are we good decisions they can think through and still find appealing? Or are we spontaneous, impulsive decisions they will want to take a risk on?
Information enters the brain through the senses, such as the eyes or ears, then goes first to the thalamus (nerve cells or neurons), which acts as a sort of router, deciding which parts of the brain to send the information to. If the incoming information, for instance, is emotional, the thalamus sends out two signals—the first to the amygdala and the second to the neocortex (where conscious thought is stirred). This means the emotional brain has the information first, and in the event of a crisis it can react before the thinking brain has even received the information and had a chance to react—explaining why humans are such emotional beings.
The most common fear that leads to flight-or-fight response is the fear of getting our delicate feelings hurt. Situations that carry the risk of our being rejected, mocked, humiliated, or embarrassed put us on edge and potentially spur us to run away, whether literally or metaphorically.
Poetic Language is About Mood Emotions
The limbic system is involved in the control of expressing mood emotions, processing and storing recent memories, and controlling emotional responses to food. Survival and thriving as an evolutionary being depend on the avoidance of pain and repetition of pleasure. Whenever the limbic system is stimulated, mild electrical current produces emotions—fear, joy, rage, pleasure, and pain. It helps determine whether you feel positively or negatively towards something. The limbic system is also caught up in feelings of pleasure connected to survival, such as those we experience from consuming food and engaging in passion.
The limbic brain is accountable for a person’s core emotional experiences, which often manifest in lust, desire, and attraction. It is occasionally called the pleasure center because sexual stimuli that we experience pass directly to it. Without language, the limbic brain is both hasty and instinctual.
If you ask someone for their number, tell them you like them, or ask them to go out with you, you’re setting off the rational neocortex, which consciously blocks your commands and spits out a negative answer. However, if you sidestep the neocortex and instead arouse the limbic brain with poetic language, you’re communicating directly to the center of emotions. Even if you’re overweight or unattractive, if you can tap into this primal part of a brain, your partner will feel magnetized to you.
Poetic Language: Critical Neocortex Functions
The neocortex is considered the rational brain, and largely provides formal logic and deep thought. It allows for speaking, initial planning, and critical judgment. In humans, the neocortex takes up two-thirds of the total brain mass. The cortex is divided into left and right hemispheres—the (in)famous left and right brains. The left half of the cortex directs the motion of the right side of the body while the right side of the brain controls the left side of the body. The right brain controls the majority of the spatial, abstract, musical, and artistic functions while the left brain is more linear, rational, and verbal.
These are the right-left offsetting poetic language functions:
“Language vs. Nonverbal
Thoughts vs. Feelings
Rational and Logical vs. Instinctual and Primal
Judgment vs. Auto Response
Choice vs. No Choice
Conscious vs. Unconscious”
Poetic Language Bypasses the Neocortex
Directly arouse the limbic system of a person and bypass the neocortex—this will circumvent their attempts to rationalize hesitation or a shutting down of sexual urges, as well as their thoughtful judgments of you based on your appearance or social status. By using poetic language your bypassing the thought and heading straight for the emotions, you will capture them by how they feel, not how they think. You may despise your job—cooking all day at the restaurant, slaving away in a cubicle, or trimming nails of fussy customers—but you can still transform the event into an experience of affluent elements and narratives, stimulating their limbic system.
To get you started, here’s an example of Poetic Language:
“When the chef beside me hands me the dish, I always find myself taking a slow, deep breath without even thinking, you know, and then I find myself utterly absorbed in the process of examining the artistic arrangement of food in front of me. I just feel that place of passion open up inside of me because I’m beginning to feel this emotional and even spiritual attachment to this beautiful work of art.”
Poetic Language: Choosing Your Tale to Tell
How do you eloquently express yourself? What charming story do you tell when you first introduce yourself? A story of constant struggle, of meaninglessness exploitation, irrational fear, or sheer boredom? A story of feeling cleverly put-upon? Completely misunderstood? Unfairly discriminated against? Being secretly despised for overcoming challenges? Showing great resilience? Experiencing passionate love? Or being filled with ecstatic joy? What do you firmly believe about yourself? What truths do you see in your life? Fill your stories with poetic language and enduring values and you will have a captive audience in any situation.
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