Fill the unforgiving minute with sixty seconds worth of distance run.

- Rudyard Kipling (1865–1936)

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Roads Less Traveled and the Line that Divides Coming and Going

Past Participant

Inspired by Rudyard Kipling (1865–1936)’s quote, “Fill the unforgiving minute with sixty seconds worth of distance run.”. The titled responsion is…

What number of you have said this: “I wish I had the ability to deal with my all own occasions that I get a free moment that I’m giving”? It’s one of the most noticeably terrible emotions on the planet: not having the option to utilize each chance and consistently that you are given.

There are ways that you can make the most out of each available time that you’re given and there are ways that you can abstain from making yourself an undesirable slave to others’ time. …


What worries you, masters you.

- John Locke (1632–1704)

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Responsibility Sans Ability to Respond is an Oxymoron

Freedom is No Worries

Inspired by John Locke (1632–1704)’s quote, “What worries you, masters you.”. The titled responsion is…

The best of all life exercises is this: What truly stresses you, experts you. To discover the response to this inquiry is a test, and a great deal of us don’t care to test our cutoff points. We would prefer simply let proceed to be alright with what our identity is. Notwithstanding, the genuine importance of giving up is relinquishing the past, tolerating the present, and gaining from your past missteps.

Giving up is an excursion of development, and it begins with tolerating that you may never have been an ace in a specific territory or expertise. This acknowledgment encourages you develop in your present and permits you to form into a superior individual for what’s to come. …


The guilty think all talk is of themselves.

- Geoffrey Chaucer (1343–1400)

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Boom and Bust, Will Anyone Be Around to Hear the Echo?

Echos of Innocence

Inspired by Geoffrey Chaucer (1343–1400)’s quote, “The guilty think all talk is of themselves”. The titled responsion is…

A great quote by Chaucer is “I am not certain but I believe that the very poor are the most miserable; and those who are the happiest are also the very poorest.” To understand this quote, it needs to be noted that Chaucer, like most other early English writers had very little income and most likely didn’t even have the luxury of running a store or working with other people. …


Fill the unforgiving minute with sixty seconds worth of distance run.

- Rudyard Kipling (1865–1936)

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Roads Less Traveled and the Line that Divides Coming and Going — A planksip Möbius

Roads Less Traveled and the Line that Divides Coming and Going

Past Participant

Inspired by Rudyard Kipling (1865–1936)’s quote, “Fill the unforgiving minute with sixty seconds worth of distance run.”. The titled responsion is…

What number of you have said this: “I wish I had the ability to deal with my all own occasions that I get a free moment that I’m giving”? It’s one of the most noticeably terrible emotions on the planet: not having the option to utilize each chance and consistently that you are given.

There are ways that you can make the most out of each available time that you’re given and there are ways that you can abstain from making yourself an undesirable slave to others’ time. …


It may be you fear more to deliver judgment upon me than I fear judgment.

- Giordano Bruno (1548–1600)

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Greta’s Burning Man — What Happens When We Run Out of Water — It all burns

You know I am right and it burns you!

Inspired by Giordano Bruno (1548–1600)’s quote, “It may be you fear more to deliver judgment upon me than I fear judgment”. The titled responsion plays with fire and it burns with resentment.

No More Existential Excuses

Inspired by Thomas Paine (1737–1809)’s quote, “If there must be trouble, let it be in my day, that my child may have peace.”. The titled responsion is…

Consciousness is one possible counterfactual entry point into the hermeneutic meme, which for those that don’t know is a concept that I advanced as an individual unit of understanding. …


If history were taught in the form of stories, it would never be forgotten.

- Rudyard Kipling (1865–1936)

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A Stacked Vertical Orientation Is What I Observe With a Whole Lot of Physics

Truth-Seeking Storyteller

Inspired by Rudyard Kipling (1865–1936)’s quote, “If history were taught in the form of stories, it would never be forgotten.”. The titled responsion is an apologetic of sorts, towards the merger of story telling with truth seeking. The Classics always seam to find their way.

Does a stacked vertical orientation imply transcendental imagining? I hope not, the negation of non-action is all that we can Truly rely on. This circumscription of thought is circular in its reasoning and yet the feedback is mathematically consistent with predicted outcomes. If this were true, then it would be. An entity that is, at least according to Daseign. …


I keep six honest serving men (they taught me all i knew); Theirs names are What and Why and When And How And Where and Who.

- Rudyard Kipling (1865–1936)

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Broken Hearts on Your Door Step — A World Wide Web Day of Darkness

Broken Hearts on Your Door Step — A World Wide Web Day of Darkness

Today we spell How with a “W”. Can you say Sensationalize! The WOW factor!

Inspired by Rudyard Kipling (1865–1936)’s quote, “I keep six honest serving men (they taught me all i knew); Theirs names are What and Why and When And How And Where and Who.”. The titled responsion is…

Writers are told to think for the six honest serving men — who, what, when, where, how and why. It is a good idea to begin a writing project by thinking of an essay subject or story that will be suitable for a storyboard to follow. Most journalists are taught not to look for the Six Ws, who, what, when, where, how and why, but to look first for “W”, “Wher”, “Where”, “When”Why”. …


Words are, of course, the most powerful drug used by mankind.

- Rudyard Kipling (1865–1936)

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Carbon Seems to Beat Out Language as the Ultimate Addiction

Ultimate Addiction

Inspired by Rudyard Kipling (1865–1936)’s quote, “Words are, of course, the most powerful drug used by mankind.”. The titled responsion is…

At the point when you talk about the intensity of words and how they can impact our contemplations and how these words can influence us, the principal thing to know is that these words are only the words we use. Words are, indeed, the absolute first medication we have utilized thus they will consistently greatly affect us.

The intensity of the word is only the intensity of recommendation, which are, as it sounds, the intensity of the brain. Also, as it was at that point said before, the brain has no restriction on what it can do in light of the fact that there isn’t anything that won’t be conceivable. What’s more, when we utilize the intensity of recommendation and make it work for us, it is exactly the same thing that has been known as the intensity of proposal. …


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Page Turning Travel Bugs — Another planksip Möbius

Age is a Purgatory, Youth is our Salvation

Bliss was it in that dawn to be alive, But to be young was very heaven!

- William Wordsworth (1770–1850)

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Who’s Your Daddy?

Age is a Purgatory, Youth is our Salvation

Inspired by William Wordsworth (1770–1850)’s quote, “Bliss was it in that dawn to be alive, But to be young was very heaven!”. The titled responsion is…

Unteathered time, traveling through existence away from a state of grace, however Christian that may sound, is a slowing death of knowledge acquisition.

It seems that we all believe differently about whether or not age is a Purgatory, a place of pain and suffering. Some say it is the worst part of life; that it is something we have to endure to the best of our ability before we can experience the higher planes of life. …

About

Daniel Sanderson

Thoughts, stories and ideas inspired by Giants and driven by Big Data. Book reviews, quotes, and literary analysis are all fair game. Enjoy. #Googleplanksip

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