Spread your ideas like an agent virus in the Matrix :)
it’s much harder to land a high five than you think.
The latest series of posts are all exported blogs from my Multiply page.
Since Multiply is closing down the social networking aspect of the site, we’ve all been advised to export our content to external sites such as tumblr.
It’s interesting to see how I used to write and how I used to think back then. I feel that i had a greater command of vocabulary and i could write more expressively than i can today.
I guess it’s largely because I’ve been out of practice, and my exposure to literature has dwindled since college.
I really should start a blog or something.
So Multiply posts, here’s your new home until tumblr closes down, which hopefully it won’t. :)
What I have chosen to do this year: Jesuit Volunteers Philippines, Batch 33
(For the sake of updating this blog) Hello! I am Camille. A year after college graduation, I find myself in a mission through JVP. I have been assigned to work with Cartwheel Foundation, Inc. and have been specifically sent to their area in Culion, Palawan (paradise).
As a program associate, I am piloting an Early Childhood Education program for the Tagbanua children in two under-resourced communities in Culion. :)
And i support 1000000000000% :D
Sage Advice of the Day: Henry Rollins, the relentlessly outspoken hardcore music icon — the Black Flag bearer of modern punk, if you will — recently participated in a “Letters to a Young American” project. What follows is an excerpt from Part 1 and Part 2.
“You’ll find in your life that sometimes your great ambitions will be momentarily stymied, thwarted, marginalized by those who were perhaps luckier; come from money; had more doors opened; where college was a given, not a student loan; it was something that dad paid for; where an ease and confidence in life was almost a birthright. Where for you, it was a very hard climb. … That happens all the time.
Just because you come from nothing, you must not let that be something that holds you back.”
Poignant, and more relevant than ever.
In Thoughts in Solitude, Part Two, Chapter II consists of fifteen lines that have become known as “the Merton Prayer.”
MY LORD GOD, I have no idea where I am going. I do not see the road ahead of me. I cannot know for certain where it will end. Nor do I really know myself, and the…