Man Glisten

Written by Charli Mills

Charli Mills, a born buckaroo, makes literary art accessible at She writes about the veteran spouse experience and women forgotten to history.

June 14, 2018

A softer, gentler beard — a man who dares to glitter and reveal his man glisten. This sort of man breaks ties with traditions and expectations. It’s vulnerability. And perhaps more.

Writers explored the unusual side of what society expects of men and what men choose to do independently.

The following is based on the June 7, 2018, prompt: In 99 words (no more, no less) write a story about man glisten.

PART I (10-minute read)

It’s What’s Inside that Counts – Believe That If You Want by Geoff Le Pard

‘You know, Logan, I thought I’d get a tatt.’

‘Berk. That’s for teens and Maoris.’

‘Just want to be different.’

‘Don’t bother with such fripperies. Just be your weirdy self.’

‘Yeah but that doesn’t make me stand out. What if I dyed my beard?’

‘Call that a beard?’

‘What do you mean?’

‘You know, the other day when that guy collapsed at work?’


‘They shouted ‘Man down!’?’


‘I thought someone was trying to describe your beard to someone who’d not met you.’

‘That’s not fair.’

‘It’s bum-fluff, mate. Rub hard with a flannel, and you’d lose it.’


Glitz Man by kate @ aroused

Mick streaked his hair, wore classy clothes, saw himself as a leader of the Men’s Liberation Movement. Had applied for paternity leave before his wife gave birth, a public service entitlement. Bragged about the number of nappies he’d changed In a radio interview, he had counted every one.

Being a migrant, he took his wife’s name for she was from the landed gentry. Once his kids were at school, he ran for local council with never a qualm that his wife earned more.

Kid sprinkled him with glitter as he left for a meeting, laughing, comfortable with his choices!


Glistening by Jack Schuyler

Glistening, he took the stage.

I sipped my drink and pushed the pink cherry back into the glass with my tongue.

He was strong and graceful. With all the force of a tribal chieftain, he exercised his charm with the delicacy of butterfly wings.

It was mesmerizing.

Using every corner of the stage, he came face to face with the pulsing audience one second and flew high into the air the next.

When the dance finished, I had to pick my jaw up off the floor. In a daze, I rose from my barstool and burst into embarrassing applause.


Man Glisten by Kay Kingsley

“What makes you feel good?” she asked him. “I don’t know. Sports? Or maybe working on my car.” He paused, thinking harder about this question than he anticipated.

She smiled a soft, playful smile. He was the kindest person she ever met.

“You know I love you, right?”

Now he was the one smiling, a smile colored with a bit of blush.

Embarrassed, he stroked his chin exposing hidden beard glitter that sparkled in the sun.

Only the strongest men play dress up with their 6 year old daughter and his man glisten is an endearing badge of honor.


Metallic Man by Juliet Nubel

The tiny drops of water clung to his broad shoulders like sequins, sparkling in the hot summer sun. Some fell to the ground, others were blown dry as he sprinted from the beach to the bike park.

His eyes scanned the dozens of lanes, searching for his space-age contraption, the one he would crouch over for the next five hours, pedalling for his life.

Then would come the marathon, where more pearls of sweat would bejewel his pounding body – this body he had transformed from a large white lump of lard to a lean, tanned, glistening piece of Iron.


Choosing by D. Avery

Both were tall, strong, good looking. Both had good prospects. Both were getting frustrated over her reluctance to choose.

Wade finally confronted Emerson, demanding they fight each other like men. He demanded this despite her protests for him to stop.

“It’s the only way!” he insisted. “Best man wins!” A crowd gathered around what was sure to be a close and brutal match.

But Emerson refused to fight, said he wouldn’t treat her like a prize purse. He turned and walked away. She caught up. When his eyes glistened with happiness, she knew she had chosen the right man.


Man Glisten by Frank Hubeney

Peter’s daughter laughed. She could see the glitter in his hair. Not much, but enough to sparkle.

“You still got it!” She said.

“You gave it to me,” Peter responded.

“You’re glis…glistening?”

“Yeah. I’m glad you let me glisten for a while.”

Peter really was glad. It was not easy for her to throw that glitter on him last week. She showed unexpected initiative. In case showering removed too much of it, he retouched his hair to make sure she would see some before he guided her wheelchair to the kitchen table for breakfast.

What a sparkling day!

Secret Love by Heather Gonzalez

At ripe old age of 99, all Sarah could remember of her true love was the way his skin glistened in the sun every time he got out of the water that summer.

No one ever knew about their secret love affair. They had been so careful. Most of their encounters were at an abandoned part of the river. That summer, they let their bodies intertwine beneath the surface.

To this day, no one knew that her daughter’s father wasn’t her husband.

She could only remember the way his skin glistened in the sun, but that was enough.


Silver Sparkles by Kerry E.B. Black

They celebrated their silver anniversary on a cruise.

Haley donned a new gown, but nothing disguised the ravages of a hard life on delicate skin. She thought she’d packed her cares, but they manifested in dark bags beneath her eyes. Worries snaked from her temples, dye-defying silver streaks. Translucent powder sunk into laugh lines and danced along crow’s feet.

Larry took his wife’s hand, enamored of her beauty. When she nestled in for a hug, she left some of her makeup glistening in his beard. It caught the light so that when they toasted, not only their smiles sparkled.


All-Inclusive by Bill Engleson

“Move over,” she directs. I have no objection, so we shift our baking bodies inches deeper into the shade of the giant parasol. Temporarily reprieved from the ferocity of the Varadero sun, she points to the apparition.

“Italian, maybe?”

“Not American, that’s for sure,” I opine, adding, “stupid embargo…”

“He’s not alone.”

A sleek cinder-burnt woman in a leopard bikini joins him.

His leopard briefs are band-aid thin. His body, muscular, with just a hint of paunch, is a Vaseline vision.

“Envious?” she prods.

“If I was an oil spill, maybe. Do you want another Havana Loco?”

“Hmm, yes.”


Summer Shower by Liz Husebye Hartmann

Her bus was late.

Benny stood under the awning, doing his best to shield his dog with the umbrella. Nevertheless, the pooch was soaked.

“Sorry, Roger,” he murmured, kneeling to stroke the dog’s ears, “We’ve gotta give up.”

Roger whined, licking a runnel of rain off his master’s forearm.

Benny stood, closing and shaking the umbrella. He leaned it against a wall. “Don’t need this, eh boy?”

Together, they strolled into the twilight as the streetlights lit up.

Minutes later, she marveled at her good fortune in finding the umbrella. It would be a long, wet walk home, otherwise.


After the Adventure by Wallie & Friend

She found him sleeping. The sun through the leaves warmed his skin in green and gold light, his long lashes casting shadows across his cheek.

Ami sat beside him. When she had gone looking for him, she hadn’t expected to find him here like this, but it seemed somehow right that in the aftermath of their adventure he and she should find a moment like this, a moment of apart from the others—a moment of rest.

Ami didn’t wake him. Instead, she settled beside him, her cheek on her arm, and watched the sunlight glisten on his face.


Magic In The Air by Sherri Matthews

Rumours of the old man living in the woods ran rife through the village, but nobody had ever seen him. Tim, determined to prove his existence, donned binoculars and strode out towards the abandoned house in the woods. Hours later, Tim’s flagging excitement surged when he saw a man walking towards him. The man wore a black cloak with a hood over his black hair, but his white beard glistened in the sunlight. Tim gasped, and the man smiled. “I’m not who you think I am son, but if it’s magic you’re after, you’ve come to the right place.”


Man Glisten in the Madhouse by Anne Goodwin

In some ways, Henry found it reassuring. This was a madhouse after all. But the poor man, boogying to a solitary rhythm, would attract derision outside. Someone should restrain him. Was it light reflected from the Christmas tree, or was that glitter in his hair? Was there alcohol in the punch?

At least Henry’s role would be minimal: passing the patients’ gifts to the Mayor. Then home to sanity. Yet his face froze as glitter-man sashayed over, grinning as he offered his hand. “Thanks for coming, Santa, Santa’s Elf. I’m Clive Musgrove, charge nurse. We spoke on the phone.”


PART II (10-minute read)

The Last Story? by Di @ pensitivity101

She sat on his knee as she’d always done, waiting for him to begin telling a story.

He faltered, looking into those big hazel flecked saucers, feeling lost, overwhelmed, inadequate, and extremely blessed.

How many more evenings would they share? He was old and tired, time was precious.

She looked at him quizzically, touched a finger to the jewel glistening on his leathery cheek.

‘Granpa?’ she said, ‘Why are you crying?’

He smiled, taking her tiny hand in his liver-spotted and gnarled one, slowly raising it to his lips.

‘They’re not tears, sweetheart. They are the Diamonds of Love.’


Glitter Smiles Glisten by Norah Colvin

Relentless rain meant no beach for the country cousins. They spent eternity on the verandah, making artworks, playing games, and bickering.

On the last day, when Mum said to clear space for their mattresses, they fought over who’d do what. Toys and games ended up in a haphazard tower with the glitter bucket balanced on top.

When Dad bent for goodnight kisses, he stumbled and demolished the tower. Glitter went everywhere—including all over Dad. The children gasped.

“Your hair glistens, Dad,” smiled the littlest.

Dad smiled too, then everybody laughed.

Dad wore a hat to work that week.


Prideful Glisten by H.R.R. Gorman

The little girl surveyed her dress and scratched at the crinoline lining. “Why am I dressed up?” she asked.

Dr. Roberts crouched and poked his daughter on the shoulder. “Today is graduation day. It means you’re growing up. You want to dress up nice for graduation, yes?”

“I sure do – thank you, Daddy, for this fancy dress!” She twirled in her sequined skirt, the gems catching the light.

Dr. Roberts reached out a hand and led the kindergarten graduate to the station for the ride to school. He smiled, the glisten of his teeth outshining the sequins’ prideful sparkle.


Educational Enigma? by JulesPaige

“Mommy why doesn’t Papa man glisten?” Adrianna asked her mother.

At the cliff’s edge, Stan had wanted to clear the debris by their home by the lake. He’d at least asked Junior with him. Though Joan wasn’t sure
that father and son had enough engineering genes between them both to change a light bulb. Joan was curious as to what Adrianna was getting at. “What do you mean, honey?”

“Well,” the five year old daughter proclaimed as if she knew all the secrets of the world,“Teacher said most animals, the boys are show-offs,
like the peacock bird.”


Pride by D. Avery

William, reaching for his tuxedo, wondered why, of all the birds in the world, men emulate penguins when they dress up. His eyes hungrily took in the myriad colors, and his hands explored the many textures of his wife’s clothes. The teal feathered boa from the masquerade ball complemented her sequin shawl that he had draped over his shoulders. He marveled at how both sparkled, the colors shimmering. Emerging proud as a peacock from the walk-in closet, William joined his wife, still pruning and preening at her vanity mirror. Her eyes glistened as he reached for her eyeliner.


Flash Fiction by Pete Fanning

The ogre woke to fairies jumping on his bed. Pink tutus and wings flapping, giggles, pixie dust dancing in the morning sunlight.

“Get up. We made tea.”

With a grunt, the ogre shuffled to the kitchen.

“One or two sugars, Daddy?”

“Make it a double.”

Two pinches of glitter. The ogre slogged down his tea, wiped his mouth, a rare smile cracking the cast of worry on his face.

Knock. Knock.

The fairies flitted. “Mom’s here.”

The ogre started for the fairies’ bags. The smaller fairy took his hand. “Do you want my wings?”

The ogre nodded. “Of course.”


Forget-Me-Not by Sarah Whiley

I lit the candle, marking five years since our loss.

A single tear rolled down my cheek, which I indulged with just a little self-pity. Thinking again, of what might have been.

It never got any easier. And to make it worse, this year, my husband had totally forgotten.

I was hurt. He knew how hard this day was.

I heard the key turn in the lock and quickly wiped my eyes. I turned and was greeted by a beautiful bouquet of forget-me-nots.

More beautiful, was the glisten in my husband’s eyes, as he pulled me into his arms.


Daddy Can Dance (BOTS) by Susan Sleggs

Two years after a bad motorcycle accident, Carl was the only father at the Kindergarten Father/Daughter dance in a wheelchair. He had trouble keeping track of Katie in the crowd, but he came home with a feeling of exhilaration.

His wife smiled at the glitter on his suit. “How did you get covered?”

“Lots of Katie’s friends wanted a ride on my lap, and they had on sparkly dresses.”

“Pretty, but I’ll never get it all out.”

“That’s fine, every time it glistens, I’ll celebrate being alive, and remember twirling with Katie and her friends.”

“Well said, my love.”


Hair, Skin, Sun by Paula Moyer

Jean and Steve did summer weekends at Mille Lacs – that gigantic, shallow inland lake, smack in the middle of Minnesota. Swimming off the pier was a near-sunset event for Steve. Jean often looked at him and marveled. We’re both “white,” she thought, but Steve? Seriously white.

That evening he lathered up in sunscreen, slid off the pier and floated, belly up.
His chest hair was so thick that sunlight glistened jewel-like on the strands and then refracted when bouncing against his wet, shiny skin. Sunrays danced against Steve’s chest, a giant iridescent opal, resting displayed on satin Mille Lacs.


Man Glisten – Progress! by M J Mallon

‘What’s that?’ asked the little girl in the department store.

‘It’s the new Father Christmas. He’s called man glisten because he listens to all the little girls and boys while he glistens.’

‘But I liked the old Father Christmas with the long white beard, fat tummy and the red suit,’ said his daughter with a tear in her eyes.

‘It’s progress, honey. Old Father Christmas wasn’t bringing money into the department store anymore.’

‘Do you want to meet him?’


‘Look! His long beard, psychedelic suit and his reindeer glisten.’

‘I don’t care! I want old, fat, red suit!’


Man Glisten by MRMacrum

Joyce looked up at her husband John and said, “Oh great. Look what you’ve done now?”

Oblivious to verbal cues, John just looked at Joyce and grunted.

“Hey, snap out of it. I think we’re done here. ………….. Would you please move. Your sweat is dripping on me.”

“Huh?” John’s eyes said, “Nobody home.” He composed himself. “My Sweat? What about those sweaty handprints you left on me?

Joyce smiled at John. “Women don’t sweat, they glow.”

“I see. ………… men don’t sweat either. We glisten. …. Now let’s move on. These fence posts aren’t going to plant themselves.


The Roughneck by Teresa Grabs

For twelve weeks at a time, Buck was a roughneck on an off-shore drilling rig. The men were men, and that’s the way they liked it. Leathered skin, often covered in dirt and sweat, only amplified his ruggedness and no one could take a punch like Buck. His beard made him look like he just walked out of a Jack London story of the North.

Daisy squealed as Missy opened the playroom door. “Daddy funny!”

Missy couldn’t help but laugh at Buck sitting on his knees, at a tea party, wearing pink fairy wings, with glitter in his beard.


Glitterbeard by Allison Maruska

Darkness settles on me, around me, through me. It’s impenetrable. Undeniable.

I shake the bottle. Ten seconds is all I need. Ten seconds to escape.

One last glance outside. I used to feel joy on a spring day. I remember it as a cold fact.

Zach sits on his porch with his preschooler. His chin is lifted, and she’s sprinkling something into his thick, black beard.


I set the bottle down and head across the street.

Glitterbeard looks up as I approach. “Hey, man! You like it?”

I smile.

It’s enough to poke a hole in the darkness.


The Humble Man by Michael Grogan

The humble man knew he was up against it. The shelter for the homeless was a pie in the sky venture argued so many who coveted everything they thought they had a right to.

Greed and lust prevailed, and it was every man for himself. The homeless suffered the cold, the heat but more so the derision of a society who didn’t care.

He built a rough shelter, it was warm and clean and appreciated by those in need. When he stood back to reflect on his efforts, those who watched were amazed by the glow from within him.


Lightning Bugs by Papershots

For a long time there had been no reason to do it up. Now it was essential. Who would come to such a secluded spot but with modern conveniences? Inherited deadweight would now sparkle again. The actors checked in a few hours before the opening, to reenact historical deeds. Their makeup glistened in the stage- and moon- light. Somebody’s eyes met and bodies twinkled after the memorized lines and the welcoming of guests. Much later one was still welcoming; the other crying made-up tears in the glare of 19th century lamps. But scintillating coincidences had definitely worked their charm.


Flash Fiction by Saifun Hassam

The Explorer rafts came swiftly around the bend of the roaring and thunderous Kemper River. Jeff was in the leading solo raft. The old broken bridge had finally collapsed into the torrential waters. Before he could react, an unexpected surge threw Jeff into the churning foaming river. Valerie and Jody rafted furiously towards the right bank, staying close to the man glisten and perilous in the relentless rush of waters. The other Explorer rafts plunged up and down, fighting the downstream surge to form a barrier across the river. Strong hands pulled the man glisten from the raging waters.


For Our Bearded Buckaroo Bards by D. Avery

“Men listen? They ain’t great listeners Pal.”

“Not like you.”


“Shorty said ‘man glisten’ Kid.”

“What’s that?”

“Could be glitter in a beard or jist bein’ okay with glitter in a beard.”

“Huh. Well, is it okay? Ain’t ranchin’ cowboy types s’posed ta be rough an’ tough? Buckaroo Nation women are all warriors. Are all the men here good looking?”

“That’s Lake Woebegone. Here men look good if they know when ta hold ‘em an’ know when ta fold ‘em, know that it ain’t weak ta turn the other cheek.”

“An’ if their cheeks are glittered, they’re golden.”

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  1. Ritu

    Another great set of reads here Charli!

    • Charli Mills

      The flash shines this week, Ritu! Thanks!

      • Ritu

        ???? positively glistening!

  2. Miriam Hurdle

    Amazing writings. I appreciate your prompt, Charli! <3

    • Charli Mills

      Miriam, every week I feel amazed and inspired by the collection as a whole. It can only exist because of all the individual contributions and I appreciate those, too! <3

      • Miriam Hurdle

        Your stories are so inspiring, leading up to the prompt of the week. I can imagine that the contributors’ minds are half way through of what they want to write before the end of your stories! <3

      • Charli Mills

        Thank you! <3

  3. Juliet

    Another fab collection. Strangely my Metallic Man is under Michael’s name but maybe this can be fixed? Have a great day, Charli.

    • Michael

      Yes I just noticed the title links to my blog.

      • Juliet

        Hi Michael. Yeah I saw that.

      • Michael

        I’m sure it can be rectified Juliet.

      • Juliet

        Me too. ????

    • Charli Mills

      Yikes! My apologies, Michael and Juliet. I was blinded by all the glistening! Your stories were in line in my feed where the submissions go, but I have to open each one to get the proper formatting. Then I close it to grab author name and post URL from the form. I mistakenly posted Juliet’s story with Michael’s name and then completely missed Michael’s story. I’m going to try something different with the form so that doesn’t happen again. Juliet, your byline is corrected and Michael, your story is included. Thanks for letting me know!

      • Juliet

        No problems, Charli, really. Thanks for fixing things.

  4. floridaborne

    Very nice assortment here.

    One day, I will learn the secrets of that mystery called, “fill in the virtual blanks.” For some reason, I filled in the form and hit send, but mine didn’t show up here. Wonder what I’m doing wrong and if other people have the same ineptness with technology as I seem to possess. 🙂

    • Jules

      I am not a tech whiz. Check with Charli –
      by line – your name, my email pops up automatically – does yours?
      I copy and paste my blog link for the URL link
      Then copy and paste in the title and story.
      Remember to hit “Submit” (the word bottom left in a black box) – I’ve forgotten that a time or two.

      I do that first before I post my entry in the comments. I hope that helps.

      • floridaborne

        You have quite a job!

      • Jules

        But did that info help? I am only part of the relay in the race trying to pass the ‘info’ baton so we can all be winners. 🙂

      • floridaborne

        I did a test run for Charlie about 1/2 hour ago. Hope it worked.

      • Jules

        Me too 🙂

      • Charli Mills

        It worked!

      • floridaborne

        WooHoo! I wonder what happened that my post didn’t go through.

    • Charli Mills

      Hi Joelle! That is a mystery. I checked spam and you aren’t there, yet I don’t have anything from you. The only thing I can think of is that there’s something not meshing between the email address field and your email. Can you try a test? Does your email look correct in the automatic field? If it looks correct, submit the test, and we’ll see if it goes. It’s strange that I’m not getting any of them. I’ll ask in my next post if anyone else is having a problem, but so far you are the only one to mention it. We’ll get it resolved or find a solution!

      • floridaborne

        Thanks. If no one else had a problem, then my theory is true: Technology hates me. 🙂

      • Charli Mills

        Technology is merely jealous of your strength with wit and words!

      • floridaborne

        I just sent a test.

      • floridaborne

        It’s a lame limerick

      • Charli Mills

        It made me laugh! Received!

    • Charli Mills

      I can’t say! But I’ll get it roped and listed!

  5. ksbeth

    these are great reads -)

    • Charli Mills

      Thanks for reading!

  6. Jules

    A great assortment. I try to read them at the blog post – I try to put a like at everyone’s entry – I wish I could comment on them all 😉

    • Charli Mills

      Thanks, Jules! I appreciate your reading what you can. Right now with all the GDPR stuff that set me back and the Hub’s mountain of paperwork, I’m getting through everything best I can. You do the same, my friend! <3

      • Jules

        Life and family need to come first.
        One piece of paper and one day at a time.
        Remember to take care of yourself too.
        Hugs, Jules

      • Charli Mills

        You, too, Jules!

  7. susansleggs

    Another set of great stories. I wonder what it would be like if all the authors could sit around a dinner table together. I’m sure the conversation would be as interesting and varied.

    • Charli Mills

      Thanks, Susan! I’d be over the moon to have that kind of conversation and storytelling!

  8. Shallow Reflections

    So sorry to miss out on this week’s prompt. I’m recovering from a concussion. Will be back as soon as I can. Limiting my reading and online time per doctor’s orders. -Molly

    • Charli Mills

      Please rest, Molly! Brains heal slowly but they do heal unless you don’t give it time to rest. I know way too much about TBIs at the moment and the scary impact of repetitive sub-concussive impacts without allowing the brain to rest and heal. Good of your doc to have you limiting reading and online time. We’ll laugh and write when you are ready! <3

      • Shallow Reflections

        Thank you, Charli. I’ll be back! I am trying to follow doctor’s orders and am making improvements. I know that repetitive concussion is a very bad thing so I am watching my step!

      • Charli Mills

        It takes time to heal, but it does heal. But if you take risks doing activities Chester or your doctor would not approve of, you can sustain more injury. Listen to your inner Chester, lol! Take care, Molly!

    • Norah

      I hope you feel better soon, Molly. Take care. Hugs.

      • Shallow Reflections

        Thank you, Norah. I am making progress.

      • Norah

        Pleased to hear it, Molly. Best wishes.

  9. Liz H

    This prompt was a big challenge–“man glisten” is a set of words never even linked in my dreams!–but the end results were poignant, funny, and startling! <3

    • Charli Mills

      Liz, I was curious as to what those two words would stimulate for creative stories and enjoyed the diversity as well as the number of tender tales. Yes, you describe the results accurately!

  10. Norah

    This collection is absolutely fabulous, Charli. I didn’t have time to read them on the post, but they are like magic here all together. The variety, as always, is amazing, but I come away from the post with a light-heartedness, a feeling of hope. I think hope is what permeates this collection. Beautifully done everyone!
    Bookending the collection with Geoff’s bit of fluff and D. Avery’s golden cheeks glistening was glistening itself.

    • Charli Mills

      Thanks for reading the collection, Norah! Assembling the collection I noticed that upbeat vibe, too. Unlike unicorns, “man glisten” brought out the sparkles and rainbows! I also enjoyed the bookends this week. Geoff taught me a new phrase — bum-fluff! 😀

      • Norah

        I’d heard that one of Geoff’s before. It must be the circles I move in. 🙂 Yes, lovely upbeat compilation.

    • Sherri Matthews

      I felt the same way Norah, fantastic compilation Charli!

      As for bum-fluff, I must move in the same circles as you Norah 😀

      • Charli Mills

        I’m not sure if I want to join the bum-fluff circle, but if you two are there…well…! 😀

      • Sherri Matthews

        Haha 😀 Too late for that Charli, you’re already right there!!! 😀

      • Norah

        We’re in good company then, Sherri. 🙂

      • Sherri Matthews

        Haha…definitely Norah! 😀

      • Charli Mills

        I might need a bun-fluff t-shirt, then! Lol! 😀

      • Sherri Matthews

        LOL! Although you wouldn’t want to get the real stuff stuck to it! 😀 😀 😀

      • Charli Mills

        Ack! No! Ha, ha! 😀

  11. robbiecheadle

    Another amazing week, Charli.

    • Charli Mills

      Indeed it was!

  12. Charli Mills



  1. Man Glisten – The Militant Negro™ - […] Source: Man Glisten […]
  2. Glisten – Let Me Tell You the Story of… - […] was written long ago for a carrot ranch prompt.  I was pretty embarrassed by it, so I held off. …

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