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Pupu poem
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The detail description of Pupu poem
This public article was written by Pennzeross, and last updated on 24 Jul 2019, 14:42.

This article is a work in progress! Check back later in case any changes have occurred.

Pupu poem is the most common poem in the North Continent, accounting for a whopping >60% of the remaining poem artifacts, other being mostly made of quqnaxoy poems.
The word ‘pupu’ came from Proto-Ulokakhian ‘pupu’, which itself is a reduction of ‘pulikpu’( meaning ‘four-and-four’). The Kxakians call it ‘Hoq-iaaymoryek’( ‘of Ulokakhian’), while Asese and Okians call it ‘eu’(square).
The poem originated from the belief that 4 means luck as it represent the four directions: North, South, West and East. Some claim that it was from the 4 main zones of a typical city in Ulokakhi, but this is largely rejected by the public and many scientists.
The first recorded use of this type of poem was by Kupfoflas, a Sina in the town of Hekke. According to Tsobin’s biography about Kupfoflas, he was thinking about how to express the daily life of an Ulokakhian when he came up with this type of poem to also show the religious aspect of the people. Following the success of the poem, many people from his village and from other villages copied the format and made their own; officials were also interested in it and many scholars sent by the king went to query Kupfoflas for deeper analysis on the poem. A century later, thousands upon thousands of poems were made, including ‘Kxissi pfux na’ (‘Life inside a person’) and ‘
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