Had to reblog on here brilliant #AceMustView
Added you here as well Kevin regards Ian http://flip.it/fy4Rg
Original post June 8, 2013:
Great people in history are known for their great quotes. Take Albert Einstein for instance. We automatically think of the one most famous thing that Einstein said whenever we hear his name. We think of “E equals M C squared.” (which explains the direct relationship between energy and matter).
In more recent history, we have Gomer Pyle saying: “Golly”, only it was drawn out so that it was more like “Go-o-o-o-llyyyyyy” (which expresses the improbable relationship between Gomer and the real Marines).
Then there was the famous line by officer Harry Callahan when he said…. “Go Ahead. Make My Day!” (which demonstrates the exact relationship showing how guns don’t kill people. People kill people).
Even more recently, we heard the famous words of Arnold Jackson…
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Nice post as always Semra posted here as well http://flip.it/f0nxm
Allah says in Surah Ar-Rahman that every thing in the Heavens and the Earth begs Allah for its needs. The argument can be made that an atheist doesn’t ask Allah for anything at all. The answer to that is simple: his throat begs to Allah when it is thirsty, his heart seeks permission from Allah before beating each and every single time, and every blood cell asks Allah’s permission before traveling through his veins. There is only one small part of his heart, his free will, that is in disobedience to Allah. And even that part will beg to Allah on Judgment Day.
Allah, Rahman Suresi’nde göklerde ve yerde bulunan her şeyin ihtiyaç duydukları şeyler için O’na yalvardıklarını söylüyor. Bir ateistin Allah’tan hiçbir şey istemediği yönünde bir iddia ileri sürülebilir. Bunun cevabı basittir: Boğazı, susadığında Allah’a yalvarır; kalbi, atmadan önce her seferinde Allah’tan izin ister; ve her kan hücresi, damarlarında…
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Also posted your great post here as well Ian http://flip.it/f0nxm
Walkabout refers to a rite of passage during which male Australian Aborigines would undergo a journey during adolescence and live in the wilderness for a period as long as six months.
In this practice they would trace the paths, or “songlines”, that their ancestors took, and imitate, in a fashion, their heroic deeds. Merriam-Webster, however, identifies the noun as a 1908 coinage referring to “a short period of wandering bush life engaged in by an Australian Aborigine as an occasional interruption of regular work”, with the only mention of “spiritual journey” coming in a usage example from a latter-day travel writer. (ref)
I am not an indigenous Australian nor male, however I do tend to go “Walkabout” now and then. This phenomenon usually occurs when I have a lot of work to do. Sometime I wander off for a few hours, perhaps a day or even a few…
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