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This I Believe: Podcast

18 Jan 2017 21:24 | Author: goldenfrog923 | Category: Restaurant server resume sample

January 2006 To do something well you have to like it. That idea is not exactly novel. We've got it down to four words: "Do what you love." But it's not enough just.

Comments
  1. author
    silversnake580 18 Jan 2017 03:26

    Before there was mansplaining , there was Rebecca Solnit''s 2008 critique of male arrogance. Reprinted here with a new introduction.

    Young women subsequently added the word “mansplaining” to the lexicon. Though I hasten to add that the essay makes it clear mansplaining is not a universal flaw of the gender, just the intersection between overconfidence and cluelessness where some portion of that gender gets stuck.

    As Tiny Buddha grows larger, I find there are a lot more people emailing me with requests. The people pleaser in me wants to say yes to everyone, but the reality is that there is only so much time in the day—and we all have a right to allocate our time as best supports our intentions, needs, and goals.

    Recently someone contacted me with a request that I was unable to honor. After I communicated that, he made a sweeping judgment about my intentions and character, ending his email with “Buddha would be appalled.”

  2. author
    silverrabbit874 18 Jan 2017 08:30

    Before there was mansplaining , there was Rebecca Solnit''''''''''''''''''''''''''''''''s 2008 critique of male arrogance. Reprinted here with a new introduction.

    Young women subsequently added the word “mansplaining” to the lexicon. Though I hasten to add that the essay makes it clear mansplaining is not a universal flaw of the gender, just the intersection between overconfidence and cluelessness where some portion of that gender gets stuck.

    As Tiny Buddha grows larger, I find there are a lot more people emailing me with requests. The people pleaser in me wants to say yes to everyone, but the reality is that there is only so much time in the day—and we all have a right to allocate our time as best supports our intentions, needs, and goals.

    Recently someone contacted me with a request that I was unable to honor. After I communicated that, he made a sweeping judgment about my intentions and character, ending his email with “Buddha would be appalled.”

    The temptation to reduce Christianity to a comfortable lifestyle option has been around a long time. Against Christian happy-talk, the Cross stands in stark relief. Continue Reading

    Recent announcements out of two Catholic colleges appear to provide both good news and bad news about the state of Catholic higher education. But even in the bad news, one can find reasons for hope. Continue Reading

    The command is framed and perched in a living room that can only be described as “well-curated.” A picture of this room appeared first on a popular design blog and has been pinned, tumbl’d, and liked thousands of times. Though it introduces exhortations to labor into a space of leisure, the “do what you love” living room is the place all those pinners and likers long to be.

    There’s little doubt that “do what you love” (DWYL) is now the unofficial work mantra for our time. The problem with DWYL, however, is that it leads not to salvation but to the devaluation of actual work and more importantly, the dehumanization of the vast majority of laborers.

  3. author
    User1490955850 17 Jan 2017 23:02

    Before there was mansplaining , there was Rebecca Solnit''''''''''''''''''''''''''''''''''''''''''''''''''''''''''''''''s 2008 critique of male arrogance. Reprinted here with a new introduction.

    Young women subsequently added the word “mansplaining” to the lexicon. Though I hasten to add that the essay makes it clear mansplaining is not a universal flaw of the gender, just the intersection between overconfidence and cluelessness where some portion of that gender gets stuck.

    As Tiny Buddha grows larger, I find there are a lot more people emailing me with requests. The people pleaser in me wants to say yes to everyone, but the reality is that there is only so much time in the day—and we all have a right to allocate our time as best supports our intentions, needs, and goals.

    Recently someone contacted me with a request that I was unable to honor. After I communicated that, he made a sweeping judgment about my intentions and character, ending his email with “Buddha would be appalled.”

    The temptation to reduce Christianity to a comfortable lifestyle option has been around a long time. Against Christian happy-talk, the Cross stands in stark relief. Continue Reading

    Recent announcements out of two Catholic colleges appear to provide both good news and bad news about the state of Catholic higher education. But even in the bad news, one can find reasons for hope. Continue Reading

    The command is framed and perched in a living room that can only be described as “well-curated.” A picture of this room appeared first on a popular design blog and has been pinned, tumbl’d, and liked thousands of times. Though it introduces exhortations to labor into a space of leisure, the “do what you love” living room is the place all those pinners and likers long to be.

    There’s little doubt that “do what you love” (DWYL) is now the unofficial work mantra for our time. The problem with DWYL, however, is that it leads not to salvation but to the devaluation of actual work and more importantly, the dehumanization of the vast majority of laborers.

  4. author
    ticklishbear622 17 Jan 2017 23:28

    Credit Brian Rea. UPDATED: You can now hear this essay read by the actress Gillian Jacobs in Modern Love: The Podcast. Look for the “play” button.

  5. author
    User1491047576 17 Jan 2017 22:53

    Before there was mansplaining , there was Rebecca Solnit''''''''s 2008 critique of male arrogance. Reprinted here with a new introduction.

    Young women subsequently added the word “mansplaining” to the lexicon. Though I hasten to add that the essay makes it clear mansplaining is not a universal flaw of the gender, just the intersection between overconfidence and cluelessness where some portion of that gender gets stuck.

    As Tiny Buddha grows larger, I find there are a lot more people emailing me with requests. The people pleaser in me wants to say yes to everyone, but the reality is that there is only so much time in the day—and we all have a right to allocate our time as best supports our intentions, needs, and goals.

    Recently someone contacted me with a request that I was unable to honor. After I communicated that, he made a sweeping judgment about my intentions and character, ending his email with “Buddha would be appalled.”

    The temptation to reduce Christianity to a comfortable lifestyle option has been around a long time. Against Christian happy-talk, the Cross stands in stark relief. Continue Reading

    Recent announcements out of two Catholic colleges appear to provide both good news and bad news about the state of Catholic higher education. But even in the bad news, one can find reasons for hope. Continue Reading

  6. author
    organicelephant343 18 Jan 2017 05:05

    Cool an essay! I like the film because it shows that even when someone you love dearly passes, you can find a way to move on and still have them in your memory. It tells you to remember the good things that happened while they were around and not the bad things! ^^ I also love the music of the film. It really made the film that more emotional. Hope this helped! ^^

  7. author
    silverladybug197 18 Jan 2017 07:05

    Before there was mansplaining , there was Rebecca Solnit''''''''''''''''s 2008 critique of male arrogance. Reprinted here with a new introduction.

    Young women subsequently added the word “mansplaining” to the lexicon. Though I hasten to add that the essay makes it clear mansplaining is not a universal flaw of the gender, just the intersection between overconfidence and cluelessness where some portion of that gender gets stuck.

    As Tiny Buddha grows larger, I find there are a lot more people emailing me with requests. The people pleaser in me wants to say yes to everyone, but the reality is that there is only so much time in the day—and we all have a right to allocate our time as best supports our intentions, needs, and goals.

    Recently someone contacted me with a request that I was unable to honor. After I communicated that, he made a sweeping judgment about my intentions and character, ending his email with “Buddha would be appalled.”

    The temptation to reduce Christianity to a comfortable lifestyle option has been around a long time. Against Christian happy-talk, the Cross stands in stark relief. Continue Reading

    Recent announcements out of two Catholic colleges appear to provide both good news and bad news about the state of Catholic higher education. But even in the bad news, one can find reasons for hope. Continue Reading

    The command is framed and perched in a living room that can only be described as “well-curated.” A picture of this room appeared first on a popular design blog and has been pinned, tumbl’d, and liked thousands of times. Though it introduces exhortations to labor into a space of leisure, the “do what you love” living room is the place all those pinners and likers long to be.

    There’s little doubt that “do what you love” (DWYL) is now the unofficial work mantra for our time. The problem with DWYL, however, is that it leads not to salvation but to the devaluation of actual work and more importantly, the dehumanization of the vast majority of laborers.

  8. author
    Игнат Потупалов 18 Jan 2017 00:08

    Before there was mansplaining , there was Rebecca Solnit''''''''''''''''''''''''''''''''''''''''''''''''''''''''''''''''''''''''''''''''''''''''''''''''''''''''''''''''''''''''''''''''s 2008 critique of male arrogance. Reprinted here with a new introduction.

    Young women subsequently added the word “mansplaining” to the lexicon. Though I hasten to add that the essay makes it clear mansplaining is not a universal flaw of the gender, just the intersection between overconfidence and cluelessness where some portion of that gender gets stuck.

    As Tiny Buddha grows larger, I find there are a lot more people emailing me with requests. The people pleaser in me wants to say yes to everyone, but the reality is that there is only so much time in the day—and we all have a right to allocate our time as best supports our intentions, needs, and goals.

    Recently someone contacted me with a request that I was unable to honor. After I communicated that, he made a sweeping judgment about my intentions and character, ending his email with “Buddha would be appalled.”

    The temptation to reduce Christianity to a comfortable lifestyle option has been around a long time. Against Christian happy-talk, the Cross stands in stark relief. Continue Reading

    Recent announcements out of two Catholic colleges appear to provide both good news and bad news about the state of Catholic higher education. But even in the bad news, one can find reasons for hope. Continue Reading

    The command is framed and perched in a living room that can only be described as “well-curated.” A picture of this room appeared first on a popular design blog and has been pinned, tumbl’d, and liked thousands of times. Though it introduces exhortations to labor into a space of leisure, the “do what you love” living room is the place all those pinners and likers long to be.

    There’s little doubt that “do what you love” (DWYL) is now the unofficial work mantra for our time. The problem with DWYL, however, is that it leads not to salvation but to the devaluation of actual work and more importantly, the dehumanization of the vast majority of laborers.

    Throughout your academic career, you will usually be asked to write an essay. You may work on an assigned essay for class, enter an essay contest or write essays for college admissions. This article will show you the writing and revision processes for all types of essays. Then, it will explore how to write narrative, persuasive and expository essays.

  9. author
    goldenmouse999 18 Jan 2017 00:15

    Talk about what Genuine Love really is. the Biblical Love that is in 1 Corinthians 13, especially chapters 4 - 8. Talk about what genuine love is according to Biblical principals in Ephsians 5, especially vs 5. Site for that one is below and there are countless ones still on the web. Genuine love is not infatuation at all. Love is a decision to stay with someone until death and submit yourself to them as their servant. Both of you are to submit to each other with the husband being the first and formost submitter. he is to love his wife the same way Christ loved the church and Christ served the church in every way including dying for the church. Read some of the articles. That may help you really define the true meaning of love. Woman are not the lovers. The man is suppse to be. If he is loving his wife like Christ loved the church she will automatically want to respond to him with submission but that submission is NOT the husband controlling, giving orders, owing, etc his wife. Its with the husband serving his wife s needs just like Chrsit served and still does, the needs of the church. This is true love and when any husband loves his wife God s way his prayers WILL be answered. You will find that also in several passages of scripture throughout the bible. Genuine love is not emotional at all. Genuine love is commitment to serve God by serving your mate and it starts with the husband.

  10. author
    purplefish159 18 Jan 2017 01:51

    Before there was mansplaining , there was Rebecca Solnit''''s 2008 critique of male arrogance. Reprinted here with a new introduction.

    Young women subsequently added the word “mansplaining” to the lexicon. Though I hasten to add that the essay makes it clear mansplaining is not a universal flaw of the gender, just the intersection between overconfidence and cluelessness where some portion of that gender gets stuck.

    As Tiny Buddha grows larger, I find there are a lot more people emailing me with requests. The people pleaser in me wants to say yes to everyone, but the reality is that there is only so much time in the day—and we all have a right to allocate our time as best supports our intentions, needs, and goals.

    Recently someone contacted me with a request that I was unable to honor. After I communicated that, he made a sweeping judgment about my intentions and character, ending his email with “Buddha would be appalled.”

    The temptation to reduce Christianity to a comfortable lifestyle option has been around a long time. Against Christian happy-talk, the Cross stands in stark relief. Continue Reading

    Recent announcements out of two Catholic colleges appear to provide both good news and bad news about the state of Catholic higher education. But even in the bad news, one can find reasons for hope. Continue Reading