Hey there yamatri! I love this poem you have here. It's short and concise, but it gets the point across. I love dark tones in this poem, and the sort of betrayed feeling that the narrator conveys.
Getting into the details, it looks like this poem is mostly about the narrators misgivings about trust. Clearly, the narrator has been betrayed and is regretting it (betrayed in love, most likely, given the context and certain lines), and now finds that perhaps trust is not as amazing as it sounds!
Eve trusted the snake.
Adam trusted Eve
And I trust you.
These lines hit hard. Now you bring in a famous example of betrayed trust. Adam and Eve. And interestingly enough, this wasn't just a linear betrayal of trust, it was actually more complicated. Eve believed the snake, which was a breach of Adam's trust. However, the snake lied to her, which was a breach of Eve's trust.
Mirroring this, the narrator says 'I trust you' following these two lines. It gives the reader a pause for thought. While the narrator seems to have been betrayed by their lover, perhaps there is more to this event that meets the eye. The narrator may have been betraying another person's trust, while the lover may have been betrayed by another.
I trust you.
maybe that's a sin.
maybe it will lead us to our doom.
Here, the narrator repeats a line-- 'I trust you'. Interestingly, I notice that this isn't written as 'I trusted you' or 'I won't trust you'. It implies that the narrator, in fact, is aware of betrayal, but still trusts the lover despite it.
And finally, it ends with a final longing stanza filled with regret (and clarifies that the narrator is female? The poem is a little vague, and not very wordy so the reader doesn't really get to know much about the narrator.)
I also want to add that the image is interesting! I'm not sure what you meant to express when you put it there, but I couldn't help but notice that the two apples were almost identical to one another. I thought it might imply that the narrator could only be seeing one side of this equation, and that the lover perhaps also felt betrayed?
Anyways, I'm sorry you had to listen to my little rant about your wonderful poem. These are just my thoughts after reading it, but thank you for giving me an opportunity to review this gem!
eggo isn't actually eggs