She flit and she drove them and him mad, both equal and in tirn, Though those who would tell her herself to her face, only elicited her giggles, and quickly jumps ‘ere, with discomfort tempered in and with unconditional love. She loved man by his his touch. Effortlessly and yet also endlessly. His confusion at […]
The Art of communication, huh?
Cheers to this amazing educator, bot time and effort are not taken for granted. So glad you reflected and then shared.
Lovesome and more so in its brevity.
Thanks for making as well as sharing, Frank.
via Woman King
via Woman King
Though words are spoken to explain the Void,
The Void as such can never be expressed.
Though we say, “The Mind is a bright light,”
It is beyond all words and symbols.
Although the mind is void in essence,
All things it embraces and contains.
via 15 (Jackson)
You shall make it utterably Swift because I am inexorable, unyielding, and relentlessly
I feel you like a swift breeze across my brow, made apparent only through the
Perspiration of my effort under intent.
I do naught but believe that I will not go against myself.
I submit. I am love.
Tolle lege. Anon, anon.
You see Eve, and/or Lilith.
But I’m Helen Estelle and Alice Ladder
The mind was dreaming. The world was its dream
via Is it True?
The case for horror literature
Stephen King makes his case for the
…the horror story as both literature and entertainment, a living part of twentieth-century literature…They are books and stories which seem to me to fulfill the primary duty of literature— to tell us the truth about ourselves by telling us lies about people who never existed.”
Danse Macabre, Stephen King
We have to ask ourselves whether, in any sense at all, there is such a thing as matter…It we cannot be sure of the independent existence of objects, we shall be left alone in a desert–it may be that the whole outer world is nothing but a dream, and that we alone exist. ..there is no logical impossibility in the supposition that the whole of life is a dream, in which we ourselves create all the objects that come before us. But although this is not logically impossible, there is no reason whatever to suppose that it is true; and is no reason whatever to suppose that it is true.
“Zeno’s arguments, in some form, have afforded grounds for almost all theories of space and time and infinity which have been constructed from his time to our own.”
Recalled via Boyer, Carl B. The History of the Calculus and its Conceptual Development. New York: Dover Publications, Inc., 1959. Previously published under the title, The Concepts of the Calculus