1. When posed this question, P I Staker replied to us: "Phenomenal is a tyrannical Headmaster riding bare-backed on a dark stallion across the shoulders of medieval peasants. [deep sigh]" which, to this day, we are unsure about, especially since five minutes previous they had taken a large amount of pills that they said they needed for "A trip I am about to go on". Regardless, phenomenal in fact looks like this: Phenomenal.
2. This one's a little fuzzy, but at the time the film had been engulfed by irradiation from the Head's toxic personality (our apologies). It reads, for those who are incapable, "Failure is only measured by time...". What? I didn't realise our new Associate Head was Buddha. Firstly, no, failure is not measured by time, time is measured by time. You know, that thing the SLT seem to have a little too much of. Secondly, if 'failure is only measured by time', then what does a 'U' constitute? Mild success? A few seconds as opposed to a few days? Failure is measured in the usual way; how far away you are from success.
3. Another fuzzy one; the Head obviously hovering around still, like a horde of flies around a freshly laid turd. This one reads "Be powerful beyond measure", which sounds nice, but is extremely counter-intuitive, since, or at least according to Señor Gove, a school's sole purpose is to bestow students with the power to be measured. Why else do you think we have exams?
5. At this point our Pedant in Chief, Penn Name, steps in, and points out that, out of all the lines in this dainty little sonnet, you cannot live, eat, breath, sleep, grow, learn, work or be practice, as whoever penned this poster seemed to mistake the word practice for a verb (it is a noun for members of the Ingrish Durpartmurnt). The only thing you can do is dream about practice (although they did miss the 'about' from that), but you must wonder how much of a life you have if your subconscious thoughts are devoted to menial repetition (Penn Name's significant other gives them a harsh look at this point).
Equally, the final remark makes little sense, as to 'be about it' is ambiguous at best. What is 'it' that you are referring to? If 'it' is practice, then it is incorrect again, as you cannot be about practice, as we have already said. Also, the 'Don't talk about it' implies that students should do it but not speak of it, like smiling at teachers outside of school, or using Wikipedia.