Queen Victoria, amongst many other things, was a prolific diarists. It is estimated that in her day, she wrote approximately two thousand five hundred (2 500) words a day. Being a queen must be a full time job and yet she still had time to write that many words every day. Her full time job did not keep her from writing. Needless to say that writing was a huge part of her life. She must have been very articulate and eloquent.
Staying late in bed is one of my guilty pleasure. What I mean by guilty pleasure, is literally guilty pleasure. That is: I find it quite pleasurable and yet felt guilty right away after doing it. Last week, I made a Brilliant plan for today to wake-up early as 7:00, leave the house at 9:00, be in the library before 11:00, and have a very inspiring and productive day. I was hoping that inspiration would come and visit me today.
When the alarm woke me at 7:00 this morning as instructed, I was having a reassuring dream from which I do not wish to wake-up. I cannot remember the details of my dream, but I was certain that I was in that happy place.
If cheeky means asserting and creating a space in which one could express oneself to others, then this street artist we met in Paris is indeed cheeky in his own right. My friends and I were on our way to the Louvre to see Leonardo da Vinci’s Mona Liza and other works when we were greeted by this man’s performance as we eject ourselves from the underground.
Like all Gaudi’s design, Park Guell in Barcelona is quite distinctive in which architect’s signature is conspicuously legible. One may say that Antoni Gaudi’s was ahead of his time and his architectural designs were still considered quite experimental back then. His works transcends and perhaps will still continue to transcend the conventions of time and space. They were experimental in the 20th century when his ideas were conceived and built and the 21st century minds are still trying to get used to them. They are old and yet remain to be new every single day.
This wall is located in Literatu Street in Vilnius Lithuania. The Literatu Street Project or also known as the Literatu Wall is an artistic project that started somewhere in 2009. Each plaques you see on the wall represents an author, some of them more famous than others, but all of them has certainly moved many through their literary talents. If you happen to visit this street in Vilnius, Lithuania and you did not see your favourite author, all you need to do is to apply a petition to add the name of your favourite author. You need to design the plaque that would best represent him/her and his/her work. Then, your favourtie author will be added on the wall and will join the collage of authors. I think that it is a beautiful project. Continue reading