Cold winds found in the evening,
In the gloom.
Frowns, Curled up faces
Scattered in lay-by’s,
Glittered in malice
Cold layers of days depleting
Given away for
So it is
Under the shadow of seasons change
Heat moves away
And cold kills kindness,
Yet love is so much warmer.
Under the long hours,
Painful trains and travelling
A smile’s bright sight brings a joyful delight.
A fiery hearts head-start
Under winter ash before the sunrise
Over the valley
Of icy silence.
Biting the sides of gums until they bleed,
My knees are tapping like a Royal rodent’s limp.
Stiff backed rage tries to leave
Tether them together
And simply simply stare red-eyed
Into the tunnel of fate
To seethe production, redemption from regular habit;
Parallel disassociation that blends
Like a thick painful smoke
That kin breathe together.
My legs would take me away for the horizon,
In green where winds blow smooth and wild,
Carrying blessings through blossomed doors from open hearts.
The world would seem a little less Grey that day…
A stream of water to be,
No more volcanoes.
Where’s the fine line of truth in-between
The walls of the seed of decision
That separates the large from the lean
The buildings from the trees,
Where creativity was born.
No man is an island…
Looking for womb
In natural alcohols
Pollutants in disguise as progress or necessity,
Let it rest, let it be
Nothing can hide for long.
What is truth?
Truth is what you need,
Not what you want,
The line is fine;
Mostly hypnotised .
A moment happens to all,
Even if it be in the time of our passing,
Although never found,
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P.S. Here’s another that may like.
Much Love. x
Photography by Jaymantri
Written by George Samuel Clason. Based in the Persian city of Babylon: This book tells entertaining parables full of ancient knowledge as to the psychological secrets of accumulating and managing wealth; and it’s wisdom spreads to far more than just economic and material wealth.
In equal parts entertaining and informative, this book is recommended by multiple contemporary economic giants such as Warren Buffet and Forbes Magazine.
In it’s simplicity lies complexity, for it lays out through it’s stories the underlying principles behind the secrets of wealth vs poverty. One can also take a philosophy as to how to manage oneself.
An entry from wikipedia exponents: ‘George S. Clason here gives a historical overview of Babylon, noting that although “its very name conjures visions of wealth and splendor” that the city itself was located next to the EuphratesRiver “in a flat, arid valley. It had no forests, no mines–not even stone for building. It was not even located upon a natural trade-route. The rainfall was insufficient to raise crops. Babylon is an outstanding example of man’s ability to achieve great objectives, using whatever means are at his disposal. All of the resources supporting this large city were man-developed. All of its riches were man-made.” ‘
A small, but indispensable classic. Definitely worth a read for anyone interested in the principles behind wealth in all of it’s forms.
Watch out for the next book of the day. If you this post, then check out the last book recommendation. Much love.
A phenomenal book written by ‘Rollo Tomassi’ (pseudonym). This book is mainly targeted at men, but there is something for everyone here to be learned.
The book centre’s around the idea of a positive masculinity achieved by ‘Red Pill awareness’, an idea that will be recognisable by it’s in inception in the film ‘The Matrix’.
Many men have found solace in the work of Rollo Tomassi’s 10 year in the works’ book on intersexual dynamics. For those of you who are struggling with frustrations, relationships, or lack of such; this is not one to be missed…
Watch out for the next book of the day. If you liked this, then check out the last book recommendation!
P.S. The picture features the third edition in the series: ‘The Rational Male: Positive Masculinity’. The firstly is simply ‘The Rational Male’.
The creator of Aikido ‘Morihei Ueshiba’ brings us the Art of Peace. Translated and published in 1992, this book is a little martial gem. Only 121 short pages long, the philosophies laid out by the master warrior are that from which the martial art of ‘Aikido’ was born.
This book is the perfect counterpart to ‘The art of war’, approaching the same topics but where the art of war approaches the topic from an intent of inflicting wounds, the art of peace comes at it with the intent of overcoming anger with passion.
It is said that Ueshiba was sparring with an opponent in the finals of a sword-fighting tournament when he become disarmed. He proceeded to beat his opponent unarmed and without hurting the man.
Where this book lacks in specific technicalities as to fighting and strategy, it makes up for in soul. Regardless of the mentions of ‘Oneness’ and ‘The way’ that may not appeal to everyone, this book does contain advice that is applicable to martial arts and life universally,
This book presents a more loving way for the warrior to see the world, and how to make one’s impact. Loving does not mean weak.
Watch out for the next book of the day! Here is the last book recommendation.