"You have listened to fears, child,” said Aslan. “Come, let me breathe on you. Forget them. Are you brave again?"

C.S. Lewis, Prince Caspian (via cattedrali)

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@1 day ago with 3286 notes

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@2 days ago with 12 notes

"I wish we could sometimes love the characters in real life as we love the characters in romances. There are a great many human souls whom we should accept more kindly, and even appreciate more clearly, if we simply thought of them as people in a story."

G.K. Chesterton (via jspark3000)

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@5 days ago with 497 notes

"I love you, but I’m mad at you is one of the most freeing, important things you can say in a stable relationship. Does that make sense? To know that you have the ability and the right to be mad at someone and know that it doesn’t mean things are over, that it doesn’t mean things are irreparable. That it just means I’m mad, but God, I love you. I love you. Now leave me alone."

Unknown (via quotethat)

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@1 week ago with 166938 notes

"In classic Greek and Roman mythology, it was always the strongest and smartest who reached God and the divine. Bellephron and Achilles and Odysseus and Perseus: they were rippling with muscles or huge brains or special powers.

But Scripture, in a complete reversal of human values and stereotypical strength, shows that God pursues maybe the weakest individual in the entire town of that day: Mary Magdalene, a mentally unstable woman. The one who others were writing off as a nobody, an outsider, an outcast.

If this story were told in another Epic Myth – The two-ton stone would still be rolled over the grave, and God would say: “Move the stone and you will have access to me. Show me your strength.” And maybe a special “Chosen One” could roll the stone from the grave.

Yet Mary Magdalene shows up and the stone is already removed. Which means, in a literal and metaphorical sense, that grace rolled the stone away. God had already done the work to reach His people, to reach the weakest person.

We don’t need to move the stone to find God, but God moved the stone to find us. This is the Essential Heart of God and the Gospel."

J.S. from this message (via jspark3000)

So good!

(via tblaberge)

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@2 weeks ago with 335 notes

“We humans have an innate need to know that we’re “enough” and the easiest way to fulfill that is to achieve,” writes Jen Howell.


“We humans have an innate need to know that we’re “enough” and the easiest way to fulfill that is to achieve,” writes Jen Howell.


@2 days ago with 9 notes

"It’s all about falling in love with yourself and sharing that love with someone who appreciates you, rather than looking for love to compensate for a self love deficit."

Eartha Kitt (via misswallflower)

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@3 days ago with 12026 notes

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@1 week ago with 632 notes

"You may not see it today or tomorrow, but you will look back in a few years and be absolutely perplexed and awed by how every little thing added up and brought you somewhere wonderful - or where you always wanted to be. You will be grateful that things didn’t work out the way you once wanted them to."

(via sorakeem)

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@1 week ago with 45500 notes

Marriage On Their Minds


On her break from teaching in Indonesia, the main question Melissa Seng was asked was “When are you getting married?”



@2 weeks ago with 6 notes