• 25th August
    2014
  • 25
  • 25th August
    2014
  • 25
  • 25th August
    2014
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  • 25th August
    2014
  • 25
One of the most amazing things that can happen is finding someone who sees everything you are and won’t let you be anything less. They see the potential of you. They see endless possibilities. And through their eyes, you start to see yourself the same way. As someone who matters. As someone who can make a difference in this world.
Susane Colasanti (via avvfvl)

(Source: onlinecounsellingcollege, via dontmeasureup)

  • 25th August
    2014
  • 25
  • 25th August
    2014
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  • 25th August
    2014
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  • 25th August
    2014
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  • 24th August
    2014
  • 24
Date a boy who makes you happy, but marry him only if he makes you laugh deep-belly rumbles that hurt your ribs as they expand outwards. Date him when he sees that you’re hurting and he gives you a moment to feel that pain like a hand print spreading across your consciousness, marry him only if he can make you smile even while you’re gross sobbing. The world is not a kind place. You will feel a lot of pain. Make sure you are with someone who makes it all bearable. Humor is an excellent gauge of intelligence. Life gets boring. Find someone who makes the banal interesting.
  • 24th August
    2014
  • 24
  • 24th August
    2014
  • 24
The business of being happy requires making a conscious choice. People think being happy will just happen to them someday, if only they do this or that right. But it doesn’t - you have to choose it. You choose happiness, you don’t wait for it to choose you.
Bethenny Frankel (via observando)

(via xepheris)

  • 24th August
    2014
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  • 24th August
    2014
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  • 24th August
    2014
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  • 24th August
    2014
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I guess what I’m trying to say is that sometimes you can love a book not so much because of what it’s about or what happens in it, but because it belongs to a certain time or person in your life- like you’ll always remember where you were when you read it for the first time, or who gave it to you, or what season it was, or who you were before you read it and how you were different when it was over.
Sarah Combs Breakfast Served Anytime (via sempiternale)