Un talismán un fractal y un catalejo.
Mi vida era única debido a la ausencia de todas esas pequeñas cosas que constituyen la normalidad de cualquier persona.
Un talismán un fractal y un catalejo.
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danielodowd:

Karen B
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"Letting there be room for not knowing is the most important thing of all. When there’s a big disappointment, we don’t know if that’s the end of the story. It may just be the beginning of a great adventure. Life is like that. We don’t know anything. We call something bad; we call it good. But really we just don’t know."
 Pema Chödrön, When Things Fall Apart: Heart Advice for Difficult Times (via purplebuddhaproject)
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thedotisblack:

Like it? Follow thedotisblack
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pixography:

Tran Nguyen  ~ “Distressed Damsel”
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"I was always attracted not by some quantifiable, external beauty, but by something deep down, something absolute. Just as some people have a secret love for rainstorms, earthquakes, or blackouts, I liked that certain undefinable something."
Haruki Murakami, South of the Border, West of the Sun (via mirroir)
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"But I believe in true love, you know? I don’t believe that everybody gets to keep their eyes or not get sick or whatever, but everybody should have true love, and it should last at least as long as your life does."
John Green, The Fault in Our Stars (via quotes-shape-us)
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"As I look back on my life, I realize that every time I thought I was being rejected from something good, I was actually being re-directed to something better."
Steve Maraboli (via onlinecounsellingcollege)
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I miss the way I took pleasure in small things, even as greater things crumbled. I could not control the world I was in, could not walk away from things or people or moments that hurt, but I took joy in the things that made me happy.
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insight-jd:

▼ FREE ACID ▼
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"Aguántate. Yo pronto estaré contigo y tendrás mis labios para todo lo que tiemble en ti. Mis manos, como yo, te extrañan mucho."
Jaime Sabines  (via alexandrave)
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"We come out of nowhere, don’t we, in the sense that we’re a total accident. Our parents met. There’s the accident. And, you know, we’re born. Obviously, we come from someplace physiologically. And then comes the emergence of our being, which is the psychological and spiritual emergence of our being that takes time, experience, education of a certain kind with parents and neighbors and teachers and relatives and from one another humanly. And this slow emergence of our psychological being and our spiritual being is itself a great mystery. And mystery, you bet — mystery is a great challenge. It’s an invitation, and it’s a wonderful companion, actually."
Robert Coles, in The Inner Lives of Children. (via beingblog)