I've been playing around recently with a particular kind of poemic (although this word is still relatively new to me) represented by the image above. The idea here is an elaboration of Scott McCloud's discussion of the "gutter" in Understanding Comics -- that is, his claim that the bulk of the "story" happens in the space between panels, where readers interactively formulate relationships between the images. I am also interested in an interactive poem with no fixed beginning or ending, so you can start anywhere on this wheel.
I've worked so far with this form as a live performance text; I am interested in transforming these triptychs into both more interesting print formats and potentially more interactive digital formats. For the latter, I am interested in exploring either animated images (i.e. using GIF or Flash to animate the wheel and make it turn) or mouse sensitive hypertext documents (i.e. moving the mouse over the gutter space either opens a window with the written text or plays an audio recording of the the text). Honestly, though, either of these approaches pushes the limits of my current computer talents/skills (and so, we grow).
That said, I'm also kind of happy with the current form represented here. I wonder if this work is a bit wordy for a poemic and skews more to the "blaster" or "short short story" than, say, "concrete poetry." So I am wondering if other poemic artists are comfortable calling this work a poemic. Whatever it is, enjoy.