I Can’t.

I Want to.
I Can’t.

can't
/kɑːnt/
contraction
modal verb: can't
Cannot (v)
c. 1400, from can (v.1) + not. Old English expressed the notion by ne cunnan. The typical representation of the Scottish pronunciation is canna.

I C.A.N.T

cant1
/kant/
See definitions in:
All (Nautical) (Carpentry)

hypocritical and sanctimonious talk, typically of a moral, religious, or political nature.
"he had no time for the cant of the priests about sin"

language specific to a particular group or profession and regarded with disparagement.
"thieves' cant"

denoting a phrase or catchword temporarily current or in fashion.
modifier noun: cant
"‘herstories’ rather than ‘histories’ as the cant phrase goes"

talk hypocritically and sanctimoniously about something.
"if they'd stop canting about ‘honest work’ they might get somewhere"

(of a ship) swing round.
"the ship canted to starboard"

(Carpentry) a wedge-shaped block of wood, especially one remaining after the better-quality pieces have been cut off.
"a squared-off cant remains, containing the knottiest wood"

Canticles (in biblical references).
canticle
/ˈkantɪk(ə)l/
noun
plural noun: canticles;
singular proper noun: Canticles;
noun: Canticles
1. a hymn or chant, typically with a biblical text, forming a regular part of a church service.

  1. another name for Song of Songs (especially in the Vulgate Bible). Origin Middle English: from Latin canticulum ‘little song’, diminutive of canticum, from canere ‘sing’.

My little song, without intentional hypocrisy & no political talk (disability is political tho) is that I can’t.

I can’t because I don’t
Understand
It.

It’s too much
INFORMATION

And words that slide on the tongue like so much spittle and gack: Slack & Skype & so many #’s

I Can't. I CANT.