Chit Chat. Some interesting Experience I've had...

Monday, April 15, 2013

Rise and rise again until lambs become lions

-- "Lions are a symbol of royalty and are thus their own masters. Lambs are weak and blindly follow shepherds without free will much like peasants were forced to blindly serve the nobles who owned the land the peasants lived upon. Robin Hood's father carved this quote into stone to boldly state that peasants (lambs) should fight determinedly (rise and rise again) to be their own masters (lions)".

-- "To put it further, the peasants symbolize our unawakened state and the lions symbolize who we really are, our true Self and Masters of our own lives."  

-- "The quote really is what you make of it. I take it just as the actor has said it meant, Never Give Up.. In reality, The Lamb will NEVER become a Lion. A lamb is a lamb and a lion is a lion, it's nature. I feel like its a play on words or a unique way of saying Never Give Up."

-- "And when they seek to oppress you And when they try to destroy you, Rise and Rise again
and again Like The Phoenix
from the ashes Until the Lambs have become Lions and the Rule of Darkness is no more
Maitreya The Friend of All Souls"

-- "Well, damn. I liked that quote until I looked up this Maitrya guy...he's a fruitcake." 

Sunday, April 14, 2013

European, American Contradiction.

One of the most funny contradictions I've heard..."Whenever you hear a snotty and frustrated European middle brow presenting his stereotypes about Americans, he would often describe them as uncultured, unintellectual and Poor in math, because unlike his peers, Americans are not into  equation drills and the constructions middle brows call high culture. Like knowledge of Gerta's inspirational and central trip to Italy or familiarity with delft school of painting. Yet the person making these statements is likely to be addicted to his iPod, wear blue jeans and use Microsoft word to jot down his cultural statements on his PC with some Google searches here and there interrupting his composition. . ."