The kwansaba is a poetic form invented by Eugene B. Redmond. It is a poem of praise or celebration written in seven lines consisting of seven words each. Additionally, no word in the poem should exceed seven letters.
For today's challenge choose a popular saying or proverb and write an argument against it in the form of a poem. If you can use your own - or someone else's - experience, to support your argument, all the better.
Call me wind if you do please, but don't seek me for I don't stop anywhere, you can neither see nor touch me, I don't have a destination for I'm a wanderer in this vast ceiling of blue sky. Ask the swaying seeds of the dandelions, ask the moving clouds holding back tears, ask the old hills windswept by my fragrant breeze, ask the swaying leaves of the gulmohar tree, ask the albatrosses that soar till they meet the horizons, ask them all and they'll lead you to me. People despise me on a wintry day and and on hot summers, I'm a welcome guest. Yes, I'm the gentle wind.
Beauty is upon you, like the pearls of light decorating the lonely night, Beauty is upon you, like the blooming sunflowers in scorching summer days, Beauty is upon you, like the tranquil silence that descends after the death of the day, Beauty is upon you, like the lively fluttering butterfly after days of being in a cocoon, Beauty is upon you, like the scars of the moon that illuminates the darkling night sky, Beauty is upon you, like the first rays of the sun that touches you on days you don't feel like waking up, Beauty is upon you, like the first steps of a toddler getting up everytime after a wounded fall, Beauty is upon you, like a gentle snowflake on a wintry day that melts down your soul's sorrows, Beauty is upon you, just in the way you are, just in the way you talk, just in the way you smile, breathe and exist.