Poetry form :- Tanka ( 5/7/5/7/7 syllables)
Poetry form :- Gogyohka and Quadrille ( I've combined the Gogyohka form of Japanese poetry ( which requires to have 5 or 6 lines with unrestricted syllable count )and Quadrille poetry form ( a creation of dVerse poets pub , which requires the word limit to be restricted to 44 words.)). Hope you enjoy my take.
Poetry form :- Kimo (10/7/6 syllables) More about Kimo :- Kimo poems are an Israeli version of haiku. Apparently, there was a need for more syllables in Hebrew. That said, most of the rules are still familiar:- 3 lines. No rhymes. 10 syllables in the first line, 7 in the second, and 6 in the third. Also, the kimo is focused on a single frozen image (kind of like a snapshot). So it's uncommon to have any movement happening in kimo poems. Source :- Writer's Digest
Behind the scene :- I have combined Abhanga syllable form and Gogyohka form. While keeping the syllable counts of Abhanga (6/6/6/4) and Gogyohka form ( phrases, no syllables restriction as such) intact , I have tweaked with their rhyme scheme condition. Abhanga requires use of rhymes and Gogyohka doesn't require use of rhymes, I have interchanged and come up with this go-gaga form. ( You may understand the same from the poem above.)