(Source: jarrimimram, via tsmeey)


artissimo:

by wlopSpectrum 1: The Best in Contemporary Fantastic Art

serendipitytruthbeauty:

 

(Source: pinterest.com, via aprilmolano)


(Source: indigofragments, via whipknit)


euo:

Louise Bourgeois/ Ode to Forgetting

euo:

Louise Bourgeois/ Ode to Forgetting

(via dollie-eyed)


pleatedjeans:

apparently, you can name a bird if you adopt it. [x]

pleatedjeans:

apparently, you can name a bird if you adopt it. [x]


colourthysoul:

Salvador Dalí - The Guiding Angel

colourthysoul:

Salvador Dalí - The Guiding Angel


The books that help you most are those which make you think the most. The hardest way of learning is that of easy reading; but a great book that comes from a great thinker is a ship of thought, deep freighted with truth and beauty.
Pablo Neruda (via idreamofaworldofcouture)

(via dollie-eyed)


You are a little soul carrying around a corpse.
Epictetus (via perfect)

(Source: quote-book, via colourthysoul)


artemisdreaming:

Above:  Hakuin Ekaku, 1685-1768, Two Blind Men on a Bridge. Ink on paper, 11 x 33 in. Man’yo-an Collection, Japan Society, NY
.
Both the health of our bodiesand the fleeting world outside usare like the blind men’sround log bridge – a mind/heartthat can cross over is the best guide
~Hakuin Ekaku
.
From Wiki:  “Hakuin Ekaku (白隠 慧鶴, January 19, 1686 - January 18, 1768) was one of the most influential figures in Japanese Zen Buddhism. He revived the Rinzai school from a moribund period of stagnation, refocusing it on its traditionally rigorous training methods integrating meditation and koan practice. Hakuin’s influence was such that all Rinzai Zen masters today trace their lineage through him (and thus through the Ōtōkan lineage), and all modern practitioners of Rinzai Zen use practices directly derived from his teachings.”
.
Artemis:  I’ve posted Three Blind Men Struggling to Cross a Log Bridge (HERE) but wanted this version with the next post.
 

artemisdreaming:

Above:  Hakuin Ekaku, 1685-1768, Two Blind Men on a Bridge. Ink on paper, 11 x 33 in. Man’yo-an Collection, Japan Society, NY

.

Both the health of our bodies
and the fleeting world outside us
are like the blind men’s
round log bridge – a mind/heart
that can cross over is the best guide

~Hakuin Ekaku

.

From Wiki:  “Hakuin Ekaku (白隠 慧鶴, January 19, 1686 - January 18, 1768) was one of the most influential figures in Japanese Zen Buddhism. He revived the Rinzai school from a moribund period of stagnation, refocusing it on its traditionally rigorous training methods integrating meditation and koan practice. Hakuin’s influence was such that all Rinzai Zen masters today trace their lineage through him (and thus through the Ōtōkan lineage), and all modern practitioners of Rinzai Zen use practices directly derived from his teachings.”

.

Artemis:  I’ve posted Three Blind Men Struggling to Cross a Log Bridge (HERE) but wanted this version with the next post.

 


jaws-and-claws:

Sibirischer Tiger by CROW1973 on Flickr.

(Source: buddhaisy, via gkar56)


The monster I kill every day is the monster of realism. The monster who attacks me every day is destruction. Out of the duel comes the transformation. I turn destruction into creation over and over again.
Anaïs Nin (via oedameux)

(Source: mycolorbook, via oedameux)


(Source: aprilmolano)



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