Write a companion poem to the apostrophe you wrote for Poem 1, this time writing from the perspective of whomever or whatever you addressed the first time.
You may choose not to reveal the speaker's identity. That is, if you wrote #1 to an eagle, you would now write from an eagle's point of view, but might not let on that an eagle is the poem's speaker.
William Blake was a great perspective shifter, as in "The Chimney Sweeper," "The Little Black Boy," or "The Clod and the Pebble." And notice how Gwendolyn Brooks adopts the viewpoint and collective voice of seven young pool players in "We Real Cool."
Again, keep your poem between six and sixteen lines long.