Friday, June 15, 2012

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The Mystery of the Full Moon.....Richard Adams

"The full moon, well risen in a cloudless eastern sky, covered the high solitude with its light. We are not conscious of daylight as that which displaces darkness. Daylight, even when the sun is clear of clouds, seems to us simply the natural condition of the earth and air. When we think of the downs, we think of the downs in daylight, as with think of a rabbit with its fur on. Stubbs may have envisaged the skeleton inside the horse, but most of us do not: and we do not usually envisage the downs without daylight, even though the light is not a part of the down itself as the hide is part of the horse itself. We take daylight for granted. But moonlight is another matter. It is inconstant. The full moon wanes and returns again. Clouds may obscure it to an extent to which they cannot obscure daylight. Water is necessary to us, but a waterfall is not. Where it is to be found it is something extra, a beautiful ornament. We need daylight and to that extent it us utilitarian, but moonlight we do not need. When it comes, it serves no necessity. It transforms. It falls upon the banks and the grass, separating one long blade from another; turning a drift of brown, frosted leaves from a single heap to innumerable flashing fragments; or glimmering lengthways along wet twigs as though light itself were ductile. Its long beams pour, white and sharp, between the trunks of trees, their clarity fading as they recede into the powdery, misty distance of beech woods at night. In moonlight, two acres of coarse bent grass, undulant and ankle deep, tumbled and rough as a horse's mane, appear like a bay of waves, all shadowy troughs and hollows. The growth is so thick and matted that event the wind does not move it, but it is the moonlight that seems to confer stillness upon it. We do not take moonlight for granted. It is like snow, or like the dew on a July morning. It does not reveal but changes what it covers. And its low intensity---so much lower than that of daylight---makes us conscious that it is something added to the down, to give it, for only a little time, a singular and marvelous quality that we should admire while we can, for soon it will be gone again." 
― Richard Adams, Watership Down
BeautyFlowers Note:  Watership Down is a classic heroic fantasy novel, written by English author Richard Adams
Richard Adams currently lives in England and is 92 years old.  His novel Watership Down is a very famous work however obscure here in the USA it is widely known throughout the literary world as a masterpiece.  Below is a photo of the cover of the 1st Edition:
File:Richard Adams WatershipDown.jpg

Monday, June 11, 2012


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Quite a Work By Edgar Allan Poe on Beauty: "ANNABEL LEE"

Edgar Allan Poe
Edgar Allan Poe 1809-1849

Edgar Allan Poe
“It was many and many a year ago,
In a kingdom by the sea,
That a maiden there lived whom you may know
By the name of ANNABEL LEE;
And this maiden she lived with no other thought
Than to love and be loved by me.

I was a child and she was a child,
In this kingdom by the sea;
But we loved with a love that was more than love-
I and my Annabel Lee;
With a love that the winged seraphs of heaven
Coveted her and me.

And this was the reason that, long ago,
In this kingdom by the sea,
A wind blew out of a cloud, chilling
My beautiful Annabel Lee;
So that her highborn kinsman came
And bore her away from me,
To shut her up in a sepulchre
In this kingdom by the sea.

The angels, not half so happy in heaven,
Went envying her and me-
Yes!- that was the reason (as all men know,
In this kingdom by the sea)
That the wind came out of the cloud by night,
Chilling and killing my Annabel Lee.

But our love it was stronger by far than the love
Of those who were older than we-
Of many far wiser than we-
And neither the angels in heaven above,
Nor the demons down under the sea,
Can ever dissever my soul from the soul
Of the beautiful Annabel Lee.

For the moon never beams without bringing me dreams
Of the beautiful Annabel Lee;
And the stars never rise but I feel the bright eyes
Of the beautiful Annabel Lee;
And so, all the night-tide, I lie down by the side
Of my darling- my darling- my life and my bride,
In the sepulchre there by the sea,
In her tomb by the sounding sea.”
― Edgar Allan Poe

Sunday, June 10, 2012

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A Word on the Beauty of A Flower from R. Feynman

“I have a friend who's an artist and has sometimes taken a view which I don't agree with very well. He'll hold up a flower and say "look how beautiful it is," and I'll agree. Then he says "I as an artist can see how beautiful this is but you as a scientist take this all apart and it becomes a dull thing," and I think that he's kind of nutty. First of all, the beauty that he sees is available to other people and to me too, I believe. Although I may not be quite as refined aesthetically as he is ... I can appreciate the beauty of a flower. At the same time, I see much more about the flower than he sees. I could imagine the cells in there, the complicated actions inside, which also have a beauty. I mean it's not just beauty at this dimension, at one centimeter; there's also beauty at smaller dimensions, the inner structure, also the processes. The fact that the colors in the flower evolved in order to attract insects to pollinate it is interesting; it means that insects can see the color. It adds a question: does this aesthetic sense also exist in the lower forms? Why is it aesthetic? All kinds of interesting questions which the science knowledge only adds to the excitement, the mystery and the awe of a flower. It only adds. I don't understand how it subtracts.” 
― Richard P. Feynman
Richard P. Feynman

Tuesday, February 14, 2012

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Valentine's Day A Wonderful Day : LOVE FOR ALL

Happy Valentine's Day! For many people, this is the day of all days for romantic love. Throughout the country, flowers by the dozens and chocolates by the pounds are being bought in record numbers. Special dates are made, balloon bouquets are delivered, singing valentines arrive, love notes appear under pillows and romantic evenings are planned. Yes, when it comes to how people celebrate Valentine's Day in this culture, it's one for the books.
Or is it? For many people, Feb. 14 can feel pretty flat. If you don't happen to be in a relationship today, it may seem like everyone else and their mother is. Maybe you are struggling within a relationship? Today throws a little salt in that wound. Perhaps you've lost a treasured spouse? My guess is you'd like to spend the day under the covers, wishing you could skip Valentine's Day entirely.
All of the hype about romantic love can make for a fairly one-dimensional celebration. But we all know that love is about so much more.
Think about the various colors of this very special emotion. Love is about all of the people in our lives who are near and dear to us, whether that be a beloved next-door neighbor or one of our children's favorite teachers. It's about your dear friend who would move heaven and earth to help you, or your elderly aunt who never failed to support you during rough times.
Love is also about people doing good things in the world -- the sweet waitress at your favorite coffee shop who always greets you with a smile, or the dedicated souls who work feeding the homeless. Love is about kindness and generosity of spirit. Sometimes, it's as simple as thinking of others.
Try to this Valentine's Day ,do something that will make you feel this kind of love?


Saint Valentine's Day, often simply Valentine's Day, is a holiday observed on February 14 honoring one or more early Christian martyrs named Valentinus. It was first established by Pope Gelasius I in 496 AD, and was later deleted from the General Roman Calendar of saints in 1969 by Pope Paul VI. It is celebrated in hundreds of countries around the world, mostly in the West, although it remains a working day in all of them.
The day first became associated with romantic love in the circle of Geoffrey Chaucer in the High Middle Ages, when the tradition of courtly love flourished. By the 15th century, it had evolved into an occasion in which lovers expressed their love for each other by presenting flowers, offering confectionery, and sending greeting cards known as "valentines".
Modern Valentine's Day symbols include the heart-shaped outline, doves, and the figure of the winged Cupid. Since the 19th century, handwritten valentines have given way to mass-produced greeting cards.

A Beautiful Flower for My Beautiful Love Happy Valentine's Day :)

Lisa Thornberg / Vetta / Getty Images

Roses Reign Supreme for Valentine's Day

Valentine’s Day is Tuesday and local flower shop owner  said there is one gift that supersedes them all for your significant other.
“Roses say it all,” she said , .With the popular holiday for couples quickly approaching, she said she will be open as late as possible for last minute shoppers on Tuesday.
“Whatever the traffic will bear, I’ll be open until six, seven, eight o clock,” she said.  “Probably think around four they’ll start coming in [on Tuesday], but you know we have a lot of deliveries, a lot of people are expecting them to be delivered.”
While other holidays may top the sheer volume of flowers and related gifts being bought and sold, she said none top the popularity of this one.
“Valentine’s Day is the busiest single day,” she said.  “Mother’s Day is a bigger week overall though.”
Roses are not the only option though if you’re looking to pick up something less traditional.
“Sometimes they buy an arrangement in a vase or in a basket or maybe they just buy cut flowers instead,” she said.

Sunday, February 12, 2012

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“For millions of years flowers have been producing thorns. For millions of years sheep have been eating them all the same. And it's not serious, trying to understand why flowers go to such trouble to produce thorns that are good for nothing? It's not important, the war between the sheep and the flowers? It's no more serious and more important than the numbers that fat red gentleman is adding up? Suppose I happen to know a unique flower, one that exists nowhere in the world except on my planet, one that a little sheep can wipe out in a single bite one morning, just like that, without even realizing what he'd doing - that isn't important? If someone loves a flower of which just one example exists among all the millions and millions of stars, that's enough to make him happy when he looks at the stars. He tells himself 'My flower's up there somewhere...' But if the sheep eats the flower, then for him it's as if, suddenly, all the stars went out. And that isn't important?” 
― Antoine de Saint-ExupĂ©ry, The Little Prince


“But how nice it would be to know that some good Yankee woman - And there must be SOME good Yankee women. I don’t care what people say, they can’t all be bad! How nice it would be to know that they pulled weeds off our men’s graves and brought flowers to them, even if they were enemies. If Charlie were dead in the North it would comfort me to know that someone - And I don’t care what you ladies think of me,” her voice broke again, “I will withdraw from both clubs and I’ll — I’ll pull up every weed off every Yankee’s grave I can find and I’ll plant flowers, too — and — I just dare anyone to stop me!” 
Melanie from Gone With The Wind” 
― Margaret Mitchell

Saturday, February 11, 2012


"For Attractive lips, speak words of kindness.
 For lovely eyes, seek out the good in people.
 For a slim figure, share your food with the hungry.
 For beautiful hair, let a child run their fingers through it once a day.
 For poise, walk with the knowledge that you never walk alone.
 People, more than things, have to be restored, renewed, revived, reclaimed, and redeemed. Remember, if you ever need a helping hand, you will find one at the end of each of your arms.
 As you grow older, you will discover that you have two hands, one for helping yourself and the other for helping others."
― Sam Levenson

Friday, January 27, 2012

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