The sea, always the sea...Atlantic rollers smashing against the boardwalk, risking a splash of very cold sea water.
The sea, always the sea... Folly of waves and winds washing the shores... <a href="https://dailypost.wordpress.com/prompts/folly/">Folly</a>
Spot on article about dementia. http://healthadvice.press/dementia-they-dont-tell-you-these-things/
Welcome to Paradise! Green Silence and the scent of nature greet you, taking you back to a time when myths and legends ruled and hidden treasures could be found under every tree, in caves and by the banks of the river, named after a Roman goddess of thermal waters. <a href="https://dailypost.wordpress.com/prompts/treasure/">Treasure</a>
Can our perceptions deceive us? Can group pressure make us blind to reality? What type of world are we headed for? ,In this article, Rutger Bregman points to different possible answers and makes a case for universal income, on which he has researched extensively and lectured about. This interesting piece starts with the case of... Continue Reading →
Finding that which was always here… You are already there. You are. That is all there is.
In seeking it, it is lost.
In loosing it, it is found.
If you never heard of it, you would never seek it;
If you never sought it, you would (probably) never find it.
Thus the importance of hearing about it.
Thus the importance of seeking it.
Thus the importance of letting it go.
Thus the importance of finding
That which was always here.
Peace and blessings
My translation of this interesting piece.
There were diverse interpretative hypothesis with regards to the name of our nation, Asturias. It is logical for there to be a clear interest in a name whose remote origins are obscured by the exiguity of dependable and objective data. Many believe in a pre-Indo European origin, Etruscan according to Schulze and others (Shulten 426, p. 87), based on the Mediterranean expansion of toponyms and anthroponyms that present a linguistic resemblance with Asturias; as well as the possibility of confirming a certain familiarity with some Pyrenaic or Basque words. This is believed to be so since Humboldt and authors such as Hubschmid (59p. 471;106) admit an explanation of this, as in the compound AITZ-URA, ‘water that flows from the rocks’ ; ‘asta’ (rock, ledge), ‘ura’ (water). From this explanation we can derive that the name Asturias refers to a land with many mountain springs (cf 218; 102 p 25; …
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