When I was a 19-year-old high school student and a budding poet (two years after a diving accident), many factors negatively affected my creativity. Travel, courses, and homework on special buses were not time-consuming to write and most were tested verbally, but all took time. In most cases, my duty to study took precedence over my desire to write poetry.
To tell the truth, I had a lot of free time. What I spent most of it showed non-creative evidence of flirty, neglect, and co-morbidity. I usually preferred not to care about things or daydreaming over expressing myself through poetry. I have rarely tried the satisfaction gained by achieving this expression. The deterrent was the difficulty of trying and the uncertainty surrounding the results of my efforts.
Poetry-assuming that you are worried about writing beautifully-is certainly not easy. It requires a talented, skilled and determined poet. My poetic ability was capricious. There was an error in my grammar and style. My will was weak. I lacked the courage of creative desire. This shortage was not absolute. Sometimes, when I felt compelling inspiration, I resisted the temptation to trivial things-it became an easy way-and tried to write poetry. I had to repeat this effort over and over.
I am afraid of a young individual who resembles a young man I was unusual at the time. Probability of success turns them on. The risk of effort and failure turns them off. The contradiction is clear and the results are predictable. Since the risk of effort and failure is critical to success, avoiding them eliminates this success. Of course everyone knows this. The problem is that many people mainly refuse to accept it. This is proof that the knowledge itself is powerless. A strong will is necessary to increase the effect.
Young people who know the rules of success may fail unless they accept these rules. Wisdom includes this acceptance (and therefore its exclusion is stupid). It must be distinguished from knowledge. Wise people are also brave people who practice knowledge and succeed for it. What is clear is valid in all respects. Life without courage is like a bird without wings. I can’t take off.
Why is it difficult to want both end and means? You may answer, not to mention the fact that they are dangerous because the means are difficult. If you are right, why do you really succeed with this hardness and danger? The key to this mystery is their attitude. They consider these conflicting elements not only as obstacles, but also as opportunities for value and excitement. As they were young, spoon-raised and protected from the evils of the world, they eventually developed a preference for challenge, beyond the obsession with ease. In conclusion, it is their maturity that characterizes them, as opposed to the infantism of others.
Between these extremes is a mediocre compromise, partly mature and partly infant. It’s about managing your life in a simple way. Small principles, small realizations, and far below the possibility of greatness are no excuse for wisdom and success. Potentially, it is a surgical word. There is greatness in apparent smallness, and there is smallness in apparent size. The truth is that whatever it is, you realize your potential larger or smaller.
How do you discover what it is? By constantly trying to make it happen in a multifaceted act of life that is updated. This involves pushing yourself hard at the risk of going too far. The major is an empty abstraction for those who have never exceeded it. Limits should be experienced and not invented. This experience requires a serious and courageous commitment to greatness. Avoid flirty, neglect and co-morbidity. Don’t be their prey like I did many times. They are strong temptations that can take the form of c-philosophy unique to losers. Pay attention to this snare. Life is a demanding personality test. When death comes, you will have enough time!
Anyway, I’m nostalgic at the rehabilitation facility I wrote