A tanka. Poem with 5-7-5-7-7 syllable count. This is based on Daniel 12:4 "And as for you, O Daniel, make secret the words and seal up the book, until the time of [the] end. Many will rove about, and the [true] knowledge will become abundant."
A 5-7-5 uses the sylablle count and form of Haiku but is not restricted to nature like Haiku. This poem is based on this verse, "And no wonder, for Satan himself keeps transforming himself into an angel of light. It is therefore nothing great if his ministers also keep transforming themselves into ministers of righteousness. But their end shall be according to their works." (2 Corinthians 1:, 14,15)
A Cinquain poem. Created by Adelaide Crapsey, a poet of the late nineteenth, early twentieth century, consists of only five lines, which usually have a syllable count of 2/4/6/8/2. The title acts as a significant additional line
A Nonet poem about Judas betrayal of Jesus. A nonet is a nine line poem. The first line containing nine syllables, the next line has eight syllables, the next line has seven syllables. That continues until the last line (the ninth line) which has one syllable. Nonets can be written about any subject. Rhyming is optional.