Coffee and Words

“Some people are old at 18 and some are young at 90. Time is a concept that humans created.”
— Yoko Ono, 1977  (via bl-ossomed)

(Source: funkypoolparty, via dizzythoughtsandrecklesslives)

lenekaehler‘s Instagram on We Heart It.

lenekaehler‘s Instagram on We Heart It.

“Fear wears so many clever disguises it is virtually impossible to always recognize it. Fear disguises itself as the need to be somewhere else, doing something else, not knowing how to do something or not needing to do something.”
— Iyanla Vanzant (via the-healing-nest)
demi-gods & hungry ghosts | via Tumblr on We Heart It.

demi-gods & hungry ghosts | via Tumblr on We Heart It.

“I sometimes think that people’s hearts are like deep wells. Nobody knows what’s at the bottom. All you can do is imagine by what comes floating to the surface every once in a while.”
— Haruki Murakami (via psych-facts)
“As a writer, you can’t allow yourself the luxury of being discouraged and giving up when you are rejected, either by agents or publishers. You absolutely must plow forward.”
— Augusten Burroughs (via aestheticintrovert)

(Source: writingquotes, via langleav)

aseaofquotes:

Tiffanie Debartolo, God-Shaped Hole

aseaofquotes:

Tiffanie Debartolo, God-Shaped Hole

(via aseaofquotes)

“We must have one love, one great love in our life, since it gives us an alibi for all the moments when we are filled with despair.”
— Albert Camus, Notebooks 1935-1942 (via feellng)

(via langleav)

“You can only fit so many words in a postcard. Only so many in a phone call. Only so many into space, before you forget that words are sometimes used for things other than filling emptiness. It is hard to build a body out of words. I have tried. We have both tried.”
— Sarah Kay, “Long Distance Love” (via psych-facts)
I’m a picky reader. I’ve always avoided books that have even the tiniest semblance to my life. But then I stumble upon this book, One Plus One by Jojo Moyes. I finished reading this for four straight hours, only taking a break to calm myself from tearing. In this touching story about family, of fitting in, and dealing with our choices and its repercussions, Moyes delivered poignantly the cliché “ Everything works together for the good “ in a warm, witty and heartfelt recounting of the days the Thomas family traveled with the tech millionaire Ed in his car . Jess, the main character, reminds me of my own mother – headstrong, hardworking, and brimming with positivity that is sometimes both admirable and sickening. (I miss her). People who (like me) tend to be cynical amidst all the hurdles that life is throwing at us need to read this book. We all, for sure need some dose of the sunny good vibes that this book One plus One had generously offered on its every page.

I’m a picky reader. I’ve always avoided books that have even the tiniest semblance to my life. But then I stumble upon this book, One Plus One by Jojo Moyes. I finished reading this for four straight hours, only taking a break to calm myself from tearing. In this touching story about family, of fitting in, and dealing with our choices and its repercussions, Moyes delivered poignantly the cliché “ Everything works together for the good “ in a warm, witty and heartfelt recounting of the days the Thomas family traveled with the tech millionaire Ed in his car . Jess, the main character, reminds me of my own mother – headstrong, hardworking, and brimming with positivity that is sometimes both admirable and sickening. (I miss her). People who (like me) tend to be cynical amidst all the hurdles that life is throwing at us need to read this book. We all, for sure need some dose of the sunny good vibes that this book One plus One had generously offered on its every page.