Keep Gene Chizik Haiku Poet Society – Iron Bowl today

Smack Apparel PodcastHaiku reading from Flip Satchel and the Keep Gene Chizik Haiku Poet Society

The Iron Bowl is here and speculation is running wild on the future of Auburn Head Coach Gene Chizik.  The support Crimson Tide Nation has shown for the embattled Auburn coach has been well documented.  Fans of the Crimson Tide look to have take the lead directly from Tide Head Coach Nick Saban.

 

From @haikujulio -1st person I saw today said, “War Eagle,” with a definitive, unfriendly tone. #success @KeepGeneChizik @SmackApparel pic.twitter.com/dOso5OL1


***Order your Keep Gene Chizik gear from Smack Apparel here.*** Cyber Monday is around the corner.

“Keep Gene Chizik” Rolling Through Crimson Tides Of Alabama

Nick Saban turns to social media – “Keep Gene Chizik”

Keep Gene Chizik! “Our mind is on LSU, Chizik’s future at Auburn is in our heart”

To the Alabama faithful:  Make your voice heard.  Stand up for Gene Chizik.  Don’t be afraid to show your softer side.  Follow AJ McCarron’s lead and let the tears flow.  This is the “Keep Gene Chizik” Haiku Poet Society.

Keep Gene Chizik Haiku Contest!  Submit your best Keep Gene Chizik Hakiu to @Smackapparel on twitter.  What is a Haiku? See bottom of this post. 5-7-5 people.

Tide faithful agree
Keep Gene Chizik just for me
Auburn hear my plea

Iron Bowl, so much fun
He must stay, Keep Gene Chizik
Stand up Tide Nation

AJ McCarron
Not afraid of softer side
Tear, Keep Gene Chizik

Keep Chizik, DAMN IT!
Saban pleads to Auburn brass
My heart breaks like glass

Crimson Nation’s plight
For this job Chizik is right
Jay Gogue boards a flight

And your thoughts Rick James?
James lifts face from cocaine pile
Keep Gene Chizik Bitch!

Barkley is speechless
Shit dispersed by ceiling fan
O for SEC

Keep Gene Chizik Please
Thought of loss only brings pain
Circling the drain

Praise God and Chizik
Cecil Newton does proclaim
Innocence maintained

Auburn really sucks
Speculation running wild
Please, Keep Gene Chizik

hai·ku

1. a major form of Japanese verse, written in 17 syllables divided into 3 lines of 5, 7, and 5 syllables, and employing highly evocative allusions and comparisons, often on the subject of nature or one of the seasons.

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