I recently picked up a copy of Wabi Sabi: Japanese Wisdom for a Perfectly Imperfect Life by Beth Kempton. It’s concise, not overly prescriptive, and unafraid to approach lessons with a modern lens. Here are some of my takeaways. Intertwine Yourself with Nature Wabi sabi, as evident in the eponymous book, is an elusive term.
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Written in the 15th century by poet Narsinh Mehta, this poem speaks about what a virtuous life looks like: One who is a Vaishnav Knows the pain of others Does good to others Without letting pride enter his mind. A Vaishnav, Tolerates and praises the entire world Does not speak ill of others Keeps his
“Anyone know the answer? It’s not quite obvious.” my fifth-grade teacher Ms. Franzia asked my still classroom one day, packed with different shades of students.
The true reality of love wasn’t always obvious to me. What has been shrouded by society is the fact that love doesn’t even have to be between two people. Nor is love bound by physics. Or time. Or much at all. When my grandmother passed away, what really passed away? Does the fact that her