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subject class:Philosophy

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0.03 - 1951-1957. Notes and Fragments
1.jk - Calidore - A Fragment
1.jk - Fragment - Modern Love
1.jk - Fragment Of An Ode To Maia. Written On May Day 1818
1.jk - Fragment Of The Castle Builder
1.jk - Fragment. Welcome Joy, And Welcome Sorrow
1.jk - Fragment. Wheres The Poet?
1.jk - The Eve Of Saint Mark. A Fragment
1.pbs - A Fragment - To Music
1.pbs - Another Fragment to Music
1.pbs - Eyes - A Fragment
1.pbs - Fragment - A Gentle Story Of Two Lovers Young
1.pbs - Fragment - "Amor Aeternus"
1.pbs - Fragment - Apostrophe To Silence
1.pbs - Fragment - A Wanderer
1.pbs - Fragment - Follow To The Deep Woods Weeds
1.pbs - Fragment From The Wandering Jew
1.pbs - Fragment - Great Spirit
1.pbs - Fragment - Home
1.pbs - Fragment - "Igniculus Desiderii"
1.pbs - Fragment - Is It That In Some Brighter Sphere
1.pbs - Fragment - Love The Universe To-Day
1.pbs - Fragment - Miltons Spirit
1.pbs - Fragment - My Head Is Wild With Weeping
1.pbs - Fragment Of A Ghost Story
1.pbs - Fragment Of A Satire On Satire
1.pbs - Fragment Of A Sonnet. Farewell To North Devon
1.pbs - Fragment Of A Sonnet - To Harriet
1.pbs - Fragment Of The Elegy On The Death Of Adonis
1.pbs - Fragment Of The Elegy On The Death Of Bion
1.pbs - Fragment - Omens
1.pbs - Fragment, Or The Triumph Of Conscience
1.pbs - Fragment - Rain
1.pbs - Fragment - Satan Broken Loose
1.pbs - Fragments Of An Unfinished Drama
1.pbs - Fragments Supposed To Be Parts Of Otho
1.pbs - Fragment - Such Hope, As Is The Sick Despair Of Good
1.pbs - Fragment - Sufficient Unto The Day
1.pbs - Fragment - Supposed To Be An Epithalamium Of Francis Ravaillac And Charlotte Corday
1.pbs - Fragments Written For Hellas
1.pbs - Fragment - The Lakes Margin
1.pbs - Fragment - There Is A Warm And Gentle Atmosphere
1.pbs - Fragment - The Vine-Shroud
1.pbs - Fragment - Thoughts Come And Go In Solitude
1.pbs - Fragment - To A Friend Released From Prison
1.pbs - Fragment - To Byron
1.pbs - Fragment - To One Singing
1.pbs - Fragment - To The Moon
1.pbs - Fragment - To The People Of England
1.pbs - Fragment - Wedded Souls
1.pbs - Fragment - What Mary Is When She A Little Smiles
1.pbs - Fragment - What Men Gain Fairly
1.pbs - Fragment - Ye Gentle Visitations Of Calm Thought
1.pbs - Fragment - Yes! All Is Past
1.pbs - On A Fete At Carlton House - Fragment
1.rb - Pauline, A Fragment of a Question
1.wby - Fragments
ENNEAD 03.09 - Fragments About the Soul, the Intelligence, and the Good.
select ::: Being, God, injunctions, media, place, powers, subjects,
favorite ::: cwsa, everyday, grade, mcw, memcards (table), project, project 0001, Savitri, the Temple of Sages, three js, whiteboard,
temp ::: consecration, experiments, knowledge, meditation, psychometrics, remember, responsibility, temp, the Bad, the God object, the Good, the most important, the Ring, the source of inspirations, the Stack, the Tarot, the Word, top priority, whiteboard,

--- DICTIONARIES (in Dictionaries, in Quotes, in Chapters)

fragment :::

fragmentary :::

fragmented :::

fragmentak ::: a. --> Fragmentary.
Consisting of the pulverized or fragmentary material of rock, as conglomerate, shale, etc.

fragmental ::: n. --> A fragmentary rock.

fragmentarily ::: adv. --> In a fragmentary manner; piecemeal.

fragmentariness ::: n. --> The quality or property of being in fragnebts, or broken pieces, incompleteness; want of continuity.

fragmentary ::: a. --> Composed of fragments, or broken pieces; disconnected; not complete or entire.
Composed of the fragments of other rocks.

fragmented ::: a. --> Broken into fragments.

fragment ::: v. t. --> A part broken off; a small, detached portion; an imperfect part; as, a fragment of an ancient writing.

fragmentist ::: n. --> A writer of fragments; as, the fragmentist of Wolfenbuttel.


1. {segmentation}.
2. The process, or result, of splitting a large area of free
memory (on disk or in main memory) into smaller non-contiguous
blocks. This happens after many blocks have been allocated
and freed. For example, if there is 3 kilobytes of free space
and two 1k blocks are allocated and then the first one (at the
lowest address) is freed, then there will be 2k of free space
split between the two 1k blocks. The maximum size block that
could then be allocated would be 1k, even though there was 2k
free. The solution is to "compact" the free space by moving
the allocated blocks to one end (and thus the free space to
the other).
As modern file systems are used and files are deleted and
created, the total free space becomes split into smaller
non-contiguous blocks (composed of "{clusters}" or "{sectors}"
or some other unit of allocation). Eventually new files being
created, and old files being extended, cannot be stored each
in a single contiguous block but become scattered across the
file system. This degrades performance as multiple {seek}
operations are required to access a single fragmented file.
Defragmenting consolidates each existing file and the free
space into a continuous group of sectors. Access speed will
be improved due to reduced seeking.
The rate of fragmentation depends on the {algorithm} used to
allocate space and the number and position of free sectors. A
nearly-full file system will fragment more quickly.
{MS-DOS} and {Microsoft Windows} use the simplest algorithm to
allocate free clusters and so fragmentation occurs quickly. A
disk should be defragmented before fragmentation reaches 10%.
See {garbage collection}.

fragmentak ::: a. --> Fragmentary.
Consisting of the pulverized or fragmentary material of rock, as conglomerate, shale, etc.

fragmental ::: n. --> A fragmentary rock.

fragmentarily ::: adv. --> In a fragmentary manner; piecemeal.

fragmentariness ::: n. --> The quality or property of being in fragnebts, or broken pieces, incompleteness; want of continuity.

fragmentary ::: a. --> Composed of fragments, or broken pieces; disconnected; not complete or entire.
Composed of the fragments of other rocks.

fragmented ::: a. --> Broken into fragments.

fragment ::: v. t. --> A part broken off; a small, detached portion; an imperfect part; as, a fragment of an ancient writing.

fragmentist ::: n. --> A writer of fragments; as, the fragmentist of Wolfenbuttel.

Fragments of a Faith Forgotten. See Mead.

fragmentation ::: 1. (networking) segmentation.2. The process, or result, of splitting a large area of free memory (on disk or in main memory) into smaller non-contiguous blocks. This happens after many though there was 2k free. The solution is to compact the free space by moving the allocated blocks to one end (and thus the free space to the other).As modern file systems are used and files are deleted and created, the total free space becomes split into smaller non-contiguous blocks (composed of performance as multiple seek operations are required to access a single fragmented file.Defragmenting consolidates each existing file and the free space into a continuous group of sectors. Access speed will be improved due to reduced seeking.The rate of fragmentation depends on the algorithm used to allocate space and the number and position of free sectors. A nearly-full file system will fragment more quickly.MSDOS and Microsoft Windows use the simplest algorithm to allocate free clusters and so fragmentation occurs quickly. A disk should be defragmented before fragmentation reaches 10%.See garbage collection. (1997-08-29)

fragment :::

fragmentary :::

fragmented :::

--- QUOTES [29 / 29 - 500 / 2516] (in Dictionaries, in Quotes, in Chapters)

KEYS (10k)

   13 Sri Aurobindo
   2 The Mother
   1 William Gibson
   1 Tom Butler-Bowdon
   1 Susan Sontag
   1 R Buckminster Fuller
   1 Pindar
   1 Pierre Teilhard de Chardin
   1 Philip K Dick
   1 Phil Hine
   1 Manly P Hall
   1 Mage
   1 Lewis Carroll
   1 Ken Wilber
   1 Jean Gebser
   1 Heraclitus


   9 Anonymous

   6 David Bohm

   5 Marshall McLuhan

   5 John Green

   5 Bessel A van der Kolk

   5 Ann Leckie

   4 Sri Aurobindo
   4 Emily St John Mandel

   4 E M Forster

   4 Elena Ferrante

   4 Eckhart Tolle

   3 Walter Benjamin

   3 Philip K Dick

   3 Percy Bysshe Shelley
   3 James Salter

   3 Italo Calvino

   3 Haruki Murakami

   3 Greg Egan

   2 William Gibson

   2 William Ellery Channing

   2 Ursula K Le Guin

   2 Umberto Eco

   2 T S Eliot

   2 Tobias Wolff

   2 Sylvia Plath

   2 Susan Sontag

   2 Sophocles

   2 Ray Bradbury

   2 Rabindranath Tagore

   2 Nassim Nicholas Taleb

   2 Matt Haig

   2 Marilynne Robinson

   2 Mahatma Gandhi

   2 Madeleine L Engle

   2 Lois Lowry

   2 Leonard Mlodinow

   2 Leah Raeder

   2 Lauren Groff

   2 Khalil Gibran

   2 Karl Wilhelm Friedrich Schlegel

   2 Jodi Picoult

   2 Isabel Quintero

   2 Idries Shah

   2 Heraclitus

   2 Gail Honeyman

   2 Frank Herbert

   2 Franck Thilliez

   2 Elizabeth George

   2 Charles Dickens

   2 Carlos Ruiz Zaf n

   2 Arundhati Roy

   2 Arthur C Clarke

   2 Anne Morrow Lindbergh

   2 Álvares de Azevedo

   2 Alain de Botton

1:What is God? Everything. ~ Pindar, Fragment 140d ,
2:It is wise to listen, not to me but to the Word, and to confess that all things are one. ~ Heraclitus, On the Universe 1 fragment 1,
3:All error is a disfiguration of some misunderstood fragments of truth. ~ Sri Aurobindo, The Synthesis Of Yoga 4.12 - The Way of Equality,
4:Our earth is a fragment and a residue;Her power is packed with the stuff of greater worlds ~ Sri Aurobindo, Savitri 02.01 - The World-Stair,
5:We live by fragments of experience and judge by our fragmentary values each thing and the whole. ~ Sri Aurobindo, The Synthesis Of Yoga 2.15 - The Cosmic Consciousness,
6:We live by fragments of experience and judge by our fragmentary values each thing and the whole. ~ Sri Aurobindo, The Synthesis Of Yoga 2.15 - The Cosmic Consciousness,
7:An artist Sight constructed the BeyondIn contrary patterns and conflicting hues;A part-experience fragmented the Whole. ~ Sri Aurobindo, Savitri 02.13 - In the Self of Mind,
8:Any given man sees only a tiny portion of the total truth, and very often, in fact almost perpetually, he deliberately deceives himself about that little precious fragment as well. ~ Philip K Dick,
9:That is our home and that the secret hopeOur hearts explore.To bring those heavens down upon the earthWe all descend,And fragments of it in the human birthWe can command. ~ Sri Aurobindo, Collected Poems 3.1.23 - The Rishi,
10:The new attitude will be consolidated only when the individual can gradually begin to disregard his ego. As long as our thinking is exclusively self-centered the world will remain fragmented. At best the “Thou” will become visible to the “I”; but never the whole. ~ Jean Gebser,
11:Soon Rome fell, and Western civilization fell onto Dark Times. The Cult of Mercury officially disbanded itself in 415 CE. Hermetic scholars fragmented, the sharing of ideas halted, and wizards secluded themselves in their towers for protection and to study free of the Church's inquiry. ~ Mage, Order of Hermes ,
12:To understand any one sacred book completely it is necessary to understand all other sacred books. In spite of human prejudice to the contrary, there is but one religion and one truth and all the great faiths of the world are parts or fragments of the Anscient Wisdom. ~ Manly P Hall, The Students Monthly Letter 1973 ,
13:The mind can reflect the Infinite, it can dissolve itself into it, it can live in it by a large passivity, it can take its suggestions and act them out in its own way, a way always fragmentary, derivative and subject to a greater or less deformation, but ~ Sri Aurobindo, The Synthesis Of Yoga The Nature of the Supermind,
14:Though collecting quotations could be considered as merely an ironic mimetism -- victimless collecting, as it were... in a world that is well on its way to becoming one vast quarry, the collector becomes someone engaged in a pious work of salvage. The course of modern history having already sapped the traditions and shattered the living wholes in which precious objects once found their place, the collector may now in good conscience go about excavating the choicer, more emblematic fragments. ~ Susan Sontag,
15:Has the subconscient accepted the Higher Consciousness? If the subconscient were to accept the Consciousness, it would no longer be the subconscient, it would become consciousness. I think that you mean: has the subconscient submitted to the rule, to the law of the higher Consciousness? This is not done as a whole, for the subconscient is vast and complex; there is a mental subconscient, a vital subconscient, a physical subconscient, a bodily subconscient. We have to wrest the subconscient fragment by fragment from its ignorant and inert... ~ The Mother, Words Of The Mother II ,
16:Today's news consists of aggregates of fragments. Anyone who has taken part in any event that has subsequently appeared in the news is aware of the gross disparity between the actual and the reported events. We also learn frequently of prefabricated and prevaricated evens of a complex nature purportedly undertaken for the purposes wither of suppressing or rigging the news, which in turn perverts humanity's tactical information resources. All history becomes suspect. Probably our most polluted resource is the tactical information to which humanity spontaneously reflexes. ~ R Buckminster Fuller,
17:The transformation of our superficial, narrow and fragmentary human way of thinking, seeing, feeling and being into a deep and wide spiritual consciousness and an integrated inner and outer existence and of our ordinary human living into the divine way of life must be its central purpose. The means towards this supreme end is a self-giving of all our nature to the Divine. Everything must be given to the Divine within us, to the universal All and to the transcendent Supreme. An absolute concentration of our will, our heart and our thought on that one and manifold Divine, an unreserved self-consecration of our whole being to the Divine alone - this is the decisive movement, the turning of the ego to That which is infinitely greater than itself, its self-giving and indispensable surrender ~ Sri Aurobindo, The Synthesis Of Yoga Self-Surrender in Works - The Way of the Gita,
18:God reveals himself everywhere, beneath our groping efforts, as a universal milieu, only because he is the ultimate point upon which all realities converge. Each element of the world, whatever it may be, only subsists, hic et nunc, in the manner of a cone whose generatrices meet in God who draws them together-(meeting at .the term of their individual perfection and at the term of the general perfection of the world which contains them). It follows that all created things, every one of them, cannot be looked at, in their nature and action, without the same reality being found in their innermost being-like sunlight in the fragments of a broken mirror-one beneath its multiplicity, unattainable beneath its proximity, and spiritual beneath its materiality. No object can influence us by its essence without our being touched by the radiance of the focus of the universe. Our minds are incapable of grasping a reality, our hearts and hands of seizing the essentially desirable in it, without our being compelled by the very structure of things to go back to the first source of its perfections. This focus, this source, is thus everywhere. ~ Pierre Teilhard de Chardin, The Divine Milieu ,
19:Supermind and the human mind are a number of ranges, planes or layers of consciousness - one can regard it in various ways - in which the element or substance of mind and consequently its movements also become more and more illumined and powerful and wide. The Overmind is the highest of these ranges; it is full of lights and powers; but from the point of view of what is above it, it is the line of the soul's turning away from the complete and indivisible knowledge and its descent towards the Ignorance. For although it draws from the Truth, it is here that begins the separation of aspects of the Truth, the forces and their working out as if they were independent truths and this is a process that ends, as one descends to ordinary Mind, Life and Matter, in a complete division, fragmentation, separation from the indivisible Truth above. There is no longer the essential, total, perfectly harmonising and unifying knowledge, or rather knowledge for ever harmonious because for ever one, which is the character of Supermind. In the Supermind mental divisions and oppositions cease, the problems created by our dividing and fragmenting mind disappear and Truth is seen as a luminous whole. In the Overmind there is not yet the actual fall into Ignorance, but the first step is taken which will make the fall inevitable. ~ Sri Aurobindo, Letters On Yoga - I ,
20:`No. Stay, doesn't matter.' He settled the black terry sweatband across his forehead, careful not to disturb the flat Sendai dermatrodes [1]. He stared at the deck on his lap, not really seeing it, seeing instead the shop window on Ninsei, the chromed shuriken burning with reflected neon. He glanced up; on the wall, just above the Sony, he'd hung her gift, tacking it there with a yellow-headed drawing pin through the hole at its center.He closed his eyes.Found the ridged face of the power stud.And in the bloodlit dark behind his eyes, silver phosphenes boiling in from the edge of space, hypnagogic images jerking past like film compiled from random frames.Symbols, figures, faces, a blurred, fragmented mandala of visual information.Please, he prayed, now --A gray disk, the color of Chiba sky.Now --Disk beginning to rotate, faster, becoming a sphere of paler gray. Expanding --And flowed, flowered for him, fluid neon origami trick, the unfolding of his distanceless home, his country, transparent 3D chessboard extending to infinity. Inner eye opening to the stepped scarlet pyramid of the Eastern Seaboard Fission Authority burning beyond the green cubes of Mitsubishi Bank of America, and high and very far away he saw the spiral arms of military systems, forever beyond his reach. ~ William Gibson, Neuromancer ,
21:...that personality, like consciousness, life, soul is not a brief-lived stranger in an impersonal Eternity, but contains the very meaning of existence. This fine flower of the cosmic Energy carries in it a forecast of the aim and a hint of the very motive of the universal labour. As an occult vision opens in him, he becomes aware of worlds behind in which consciousness and personality hold an enormous place and assume a premier value; even here in the material world to this occult vision the inconscience of Matter fills with a secret pervading consciousness, its inanimation harbours a vibrant life, its mechanism is the device of an indwelling Intelligence, God and soul are everywhere. Above all stands an infinite conscious Being who is variously self-expressed in all these worlds; impersonality is only a first means of that expression. It is a field of principles and forces, an equal basis of manifestation; but these forces express themselves through beings, have conscious spirits at their head and are the emanation of a One Conscious Being who is their sorce. A multiple innumberable personality expressing that One is the very sense and central aim of the manifestation and if now personality seems to be narrow, fragmentary, restrictive, it is only because it has not opened to its source or flowered into its own divine truth and fullness packing itself with the universal and the infinite. Thus the world-creation is no more an illusion, a fortuitous mechanism, a play that need not have happened, a flux without consequence; it is an intimate dynamism of the conscious and living Eternal. ~ Sri Aurobindo, The Synthesis Of Yoga The Yoga of Divine Works,
22:The obsession clouds all reason, impairs the ability to act, makes anything secondary to it seem unimportant. It's a double-bind tug o'war. The desire to maintain the fantasy may be stronger than the desire to make it real. In classical occult terms I am describing a thought-form, a monster bred from the darker reccesses of mind, fed by psychic energy, clothed in imagination and nurtured by umbilical cords which twist through years of growth. we all have our personal Tunnels of Set; set in our ways through habit and patterns piling on top of each other. The thought-form rides us like a monkey; it's tail wrapped firmly about the spine of a self lost to us years ago; an earlier version threshing blindly in a moment of fear, pain, or desire. Thus we are formed; and in a moment of loss we feel the monster's hot breath against our backs, it's claws digging into muscle and flesh. we dance to the pull of strings that were woven years ago, and in a lightning flash of insight, or better yet, the gentle admonitions of a friend, we may see the lie; the program. it is first necessary to see that there is a program. To say perhaps, this creature is mine, but not wholly me. What follows then is that the prey becomes the hunter, pulling apart the obsession, naming its parts, searching for fragments of understanding in its entrails. Shrinking it, devouring it, peeling the layers of onion-skin. This is in itself a magick as powerful as any sorcery. Unbinding the knots that we have tied and tangled; sorting out the threads of experience and colour-coding the chains of chance. It may leave us freer, more able to act effectively and less likely to repeat old mistakes. The thing has a chinese puzzle-like nature. We can perceive only the present, and it requires intense sifting through memory to see the scaffolding beneath. ~ Phil Hine, Oven Ready Chaos ,
23:reading ::: 50 Philosophy Classics: List of Books Covered: 1. Hannah Arendt - The Human Condition (1958) 2. Aristotle - Nicomachean Ethics (4th century BC) 3. AJ Ayer - Language, Truth and Logic (1936) 4. Julian Baggini - The Ego Trick (2011) 5. Jean Baudrillard - Simulacra and Simulation (1981) 6. Simone de Beauvoir - The Second Sex (1952) 7. Jeremy Bentham - Principles of Morals and Legislation (1789) 8. Henri Bergson - Creative Evolution (1911) 9. David Bohm - Wholeness and the Implicate Order (1980) 10. Noam Chomsky - Understanding Power (2002) 11. Cicero - On Duties (44 BC) 12. Confucius - Analects (5th century BC) 13. Rene Descartes - Meditations (1641) 14. Ralph Waldo Emerson - Fate (1860) 15. Epicurus - Letters (3rd century BC) 16. Michel Foucault - The Order of Things (1966) 17. Harry Frankfurt - On Bullshit (2005) 18. Sam Harris - Free Will (2012) 19. GWF Hegel - Phenomenology of Spirit (1803) 20. Martin Heidegger - Being and Time (1927) 21. Heraclitus - Fragments (6th century) 22. David Hume - An Enquiry Concerning Human Understanding (1748) 23. William James - Pragmatism (1904) 24. Daniel Kahneman - Thinking: Fast and Slow (2011) 25. Immanuel Kant - Critique of Pure Reason (1781) 26. Soren Kierkegaard - Fear and Trembling (1843) 27. Saul Kripke - Naming and Necessity (1972) 28. Thomas Kuhn - The Structure of Scientific Revolutions (1962) 29. Gottfried Wilhelm Leibniz - Theodicy (1710) 30. John Locke - An Essay Concerning Human Understanding (1690) 31. Marshall McLuhan - The Medium is the Massage (1967) 32. Niccolo Machiavelli - The Prince (1532) 33. John Stuart Mill - On Liberty (1859) 34. Michel de Montaigne - Essays (1580) 35. Iris Murdoch - The Sovereignty of Good (1970) 36. Friedrich Nietzsche - Beyond Good and Evil (1886) 37. Blaise Pascal - Pensees (1670) 38. Plato - The Republic (4th century BC) 39. Karl Popper - The Logic of Scientific Discovery (1934) 40. John Rawls - A Theory of Justice (1971) 41. Jean-Jacques Rousseau - The Social Contract (1762) 42. Bertrand Russell - The Conquest of Happiness (1920) 43. Michael Sandel - Justice (2009) 44. Jean Paul Sartre - Being and Nothingness (1943) 45. Arthur Schopenhauer - The World as Will and Representation (1818) 46. Peter Singer - The Life You Can Save (2009) 47. Baruch Spinoza - Ethics (1677) 48. Nassim Nicholas - Taleb The Black Swan (2007) 49. Ludwig Wittgenstein - Philosophical Investigations (1953) 50. Slavoj Zizek - Living In The End Times (2010) ~ Tom Butler-Bowdon, 50 Philosophy Classics ,
24:What is the difference between meditation and concentration? Meditation is a purely mental activity, it interests only the mental being. One can concentrate while meditating but this is a mental concentration; one can get a silence but it is a purely mental silence, and the other parts of the being are kept immobile and inactive so as not to disturb the meditation. You may pass twenty hours of the day in meditation and for the remaining four hours you will be an altogether ordinary man because only the mind has been occupied-the rest of the being, the vital and the physical, is kept under pressure so that it may not disturb. In meditation nothing is directly done for the other parts of the being. Certainly this indirect action can have an effect, but... I have known in my life people whose capacity for meditation was remarkable but who, when not in meditation, were quite ordinary men, even at times ill-natured people, who would become furious if their meditation was disturbed. For they had learnt to master only their mind, not the rest of their being. Concentration is a more active state. You may concentrate mentally, you may concentrate vitally, psychically, physically, and you may concentrate integrally. Concentration or the capacity to gather oneself at one point is more difficult than meditation. You may gather together one portion of your being or consciousness or you may gather together the whole of your consciousness or even fragments of it, that is, the concentration may be partial, total or integral, and in each case the result will be different. If you have the capacity to concentrate, your meditation will be more interesting and easieR But one can meditate without concentrating. Many follow a chain of ideas in their meditation - it is meditation, not concentration. Is it possible to distinguish the moment when one attains perfect concentration from the moment when, starting from this concentration, one opens oneself to the universal Energy? Yes. You concentrate on something or simply you gather yourself together as much as is possible for you and when you attain a kind of perfection in concentration, if you can sustain this perfection for a sufficiently long time, then a door opens and you pass beyond the limit of your ordinary consciousness-you enter into a deeper and higher knowledge. Or you go within. Then you may experience a kind of dazzling light, an inner wonder, a beatitude, a complete knowledge, a total silence. There are, of course, many possibilities but the phenomenon is always the same. To have this experience all depends upon your capacity to maintain your concentration sufficiently long at its highest point of perfection. ~ The Mother,
25:If this is the truth of works, the first thing the sadhaka has to do is to recoil from the egoistic forms of activity and get rid of the sense of an "I" that acts. He has to see and feel that everything happens in him by the plastic conscious or subconscious or sometimes superconscious automatism of his mental and bodily instruments moved by the forces of spiritual, mental, vital and physical Nature. There is a personality on his surface that chooses and wills, submits and struggles, tries to make good in Nature or prevail over Nature, but this personality is itself a construction of Nature and so dominated, driven, determined by her that it cannot be free. It is a formation or expression of the Self in her, - it is a self of Nature rather than a self of Self, his natural and processive, not his spiritual and permanent being, a temporary constructed personality, not the true immortal Person. It is that Person that he must become. He must succeed in being inwardly quiescent, detach himself as the observer from the outer active personality and learn the play of the cosmic forces in him by standing back from all blinding absorption in its turns and movements. Thus calm, detached, a student of himself and a witness of his nature, he realises that he is the individual soul who observes the works of Nature, accepts tranquilly her results and sanctions or withholds his sanction from the impulse to her acts. At present this soul or Purusha is little more than an acquiescent spectator, influencing perhaps the action and development of the being by the pressure of its veiled consciousness, but for the most part delegating its powers or a fragment of them to the outer personality, - in fact to Nature, for this outer self is not lord but subject to her, anı̄sa; but, once unveiled, it can make its sanction or refusal effective, become the master of the action, dictate sovereignly a change of Nature. Even if for a long time, as the result of fixed association and past storage of energy, the habitual movement takes place independent of the Purusha's assent and even if the sanctioned movement is persistently refused by Nature for want of past habit, still he will discover that in the end his assent or refusal prevails, - slowly with much resistance or quickly with a rapid accommodation of her means and tendencies she modifies herself and her workings in the direction indicated by his inner sight or volition. Thus he learns in place of mental control or egoistic will an inner spiritual control which makes him master of the Nature-forces that work in him and not their unconscious instrument or mechanic slave. Above and around him is the Shakti, the universal Mother and from her he can get all his inmost soul needs and wills if only he has a true knowledge of her ways and a true surrender to the divine Will in her. Finally, he becomes aware of that highest dynamic Self within him and within Nature which is the source of all his seeing and knowing, the source of the sanction, the source of the acceptance, the source of the rejection. This is the Lord, the Supreme, the One-in-all, Ishwara-Shakti, of whom his soul is a portion, a being of that Being and a power of that Power. The rest of our progress depends on our knowledge of the ways in which the Lord of works manifests his Will in the world and in us and executes them through the transcendent and universal Shakti. ~ Sri Aurobindo, The Synthesis Of Yoga 1.08 - The Supreme Will,
26:There walled apart by its own innernessIn a mystical barrage of dynamic lightHe saw a lone immense high-curved world-pileErect like a mountain-chariot of the GodsMotionless under an inscrutable sky.As if from Matter's plinth and viewless baseTo a top as viewless, a carved sea of worldsClimbing with foam-maned waves to the SupremeAscended towards breadths immeasurable;It hoped to soar into the Ineffable's reign:A hundred levels raised it to the Unknown.So it towered up to heights intangibleAnd disappeared in the hushed conscious VastAs climbs a storeyed temple-tower to heavenBuilt by the aspiring soul of man to liveNear to his dream of the Invisible.Infinity calls to it as it dreams and climbs;Its spire touches the apex of the world;Mounting into great voiceless stillnessesIt marries the earth to screened eternities.Amid the many systems of the OneMade by an interpreting creative joyAlone it points us to our journey backOut of our long self-loss in Nature's deeps;Planted on earth it holds in it all realms:It is a brief compendium of the Vast.This was the single stair to being's goal.A summary of the stages of the spirit,Its copy of the cosmic hierarchiesRefashioned in our secret air of selfA subtle pattern of the universe.It is within, below, without, above.Acting upon this visible Nature's schemeIt wakens our earth-matter's heavy dozeTo think and feel and to react to joy;It models in us our diviner parts,Lifts mortal mind into a greater air,Makes yearn this life of flesh to intangible aims,Links the body's death with immortality's call:Out of the swoon of the InconscienceIt labours towards a superconscient Light.If earth were all and this were not in her,Thought could not be nor life-delight's response:Only material forms could then be her guestsDriven by an inanimate world-force.Earth by this golden superfluityBore thinking man and more than man shall bear;This higher scheme of being is our causeAnd holds the key to our ascending fate;It calls out of our dense mortalityThe conscious spirit nursed in Matter's house.The living symbol of these conscious planes,Its influences and godheads of the unseen,Its unthought logic of Reality's actsArisen from the unspoken truth in things,Have fixed our inner life's slow-scaled degrees.Its steps are paces of the soul's returnFrom the deep adventure of material birth,A ladder of delivering ascentAnd rungs that Nature climbs to deity.Once in the vigil of a deathless gazeThese grades had marked her giant downward plunge,The wide and prone leap of a godhead's fall.Our life is a holocaust of the Supreme.The great World-Mother by her sacrificeHas made her soul the body of our state;Accepting sorrow and unconsciousnessDivinity's lapse from its own splendours woveThe many-patterned ground of all we are.An idol of self is our mortality.Our earth is a fragment and a residue;Her power is packed with the stuff of greater worldsAnd steeped in their colour-lustres dimmed by her drowse;An atavism of higher births is hers,Her sleep is stirred by their buried memoriesRecalling the lost spheres from which they fell.Unsatisfied forces in her bosom move;They are partners of her greater growing fateAnd her return to immortality;They consent to share her doom of birth and death;They kindle partial gleams of the All and driveHer blind laborious spirit to composeA meagre image of the mighty Whole.The calm and luminous Intimacy within ~ Sri Aurobindo, Savitri 02.01 - The World-Stair,
27:STAGE TWO: THE CHONYID The Chonyid is the period of the appearance of the peaceful and wrathful deities-that is to say, the subtle realm, the Sambhogakaya. When the Clear Light of the causal realm is resisted and contracted against, then that Reality is transformed into the primordial seed forms of the peaceful deities (ishtadevas of the subtle sphere), and these in turn, if resisted and denied, are transformed into the wrathful deities. The peaceful deities appear first: through seven successive substages, there appear various forms of the tathagatas, dakinis, and vidyadharas, all accompanied by the most dazzlingly brilliant colors and aweinspiring suprahuman sounds. One after another, the divine visions, lights, and subtle luminous sounds cascade through awareness. They are presented, given, to the individual openly, freely, fully, and completely: visions of God in almost painful intensity and brilliance. How the individual handles these divine visions and sounds (nada) is of the utmost significance, because each divine scenario is accompanied by a much less intense vision, by a region of relative dullness and blunted illuminations. These concomitant dull and blunted visions represent the first glimmerings of the world of samsara, of the six realms of egoic grasping, of the dim world of duality and fragmentation and primitive forms of low-level unity. According to the Thotrol. most individuals simply recoil in the face of these divine illuminations- they contract into less intense and more manageable forms of experience. Fleeing divine illumination, they glide towards the fragmented-and thus less intense-realm of duality and multiplicity. But it's not just that they recoil against divinity-it is that they are attracted to the lower realms, drawn to them, and find satisfaction in them. The Thotrol says they are actually "attracted to the impure lights." As we have put it, these lower realms are substitute gratifications. The individual thinks that they are just what he wants, these lower realms of denseness. But just because these realms are indeed dimmer and less intense, they eventually prove to be worlds without bliss, without illumination, shot through with pain and suffering. How ironic: as a substitute for God, individuals create and latch onto Hell, known as samsara, maya, dismay. In Christian theology it is said that the flames of Hell are God's love (Agape) denied. Thus the message is repeated over and over again in the Chonyid stage: abide in the lights of the Five Wisdoms and subtle tathagatas, look not at the duller lights of samsara. of the six realms, of safe illusions and egoic dullness. As but one example: Thereupon, because of the power of bad karma, the glorious blue light of the Wisdom of the Dharmadhatu will produce in thee fear and terror, and thou wilt wish to flee from it. Thou wilt begat a fondness for the dull white light of the devas [one of the lower realms]. At this stage, thou must not be awed by the divine blue light which will appear shining, dazzling, and glorious; and be not startled by it. That is the light of the Tathagata called the Light of the Wisdom of the Dharmadhatu. Be not fond of the dull white light of the devas. Be not attached to it; be not weak. If thou be attached to it, thou wilt wander into the abodes of the devas and be drawn into the whirl of the Six Lokas. The point is this: ''If thou are frightened by the pure radiances of Wisdom and attracted by the impure lights of the Six Lokas [lower realms], then thou wilt assume a body in any of the Six Lokas and suffer samsaric miseries; and thou wilt never be emancipated from the Ocean of Samsara, wherein thou wilt be whirled round and round and made to taste the sufferings thereof." But here is what is happening: in effect, we are seeing the primal and original form of the Atman project in its negative and contracting aspects. In this second stage (the Chonyid), there is already some sort of boundary in awareness, there is already some sort of subject-object duality superimposed upon the original Wholeness and Oneness of the Chikhai Dharmakaya. So now there is boundary-and wherever there is boundary, there is the Atman project. ~ Ken Wilber, The Atman Project 129,
28:A God's LabourI have gathered my dreams in a silver air Between the gold and the blueAnd wrapped them softly and left them there, My jewelled dreams of you.I had hoped to build a rainbow bridge Marrying the soil to the skyAnd sow in this dancing planet midge The moods of infinity.But too bright were our heavens, too far away, Too frail their ethereal stuff;Too splendid and sudden our light could not stay; The roots were not deep enough.He who would bring the heavens here Must descend himself into clayAnd the burden of earthly nature bear And tread the dolorous way.Coercing my godhead I have come down Here on the sordid earth,Ignorant, labouring, human grown Twixt the gates of death and birth.I have been digging deep and long Mid a horror of filth and mireA bed for the golden river's song, A home for the deathless fire.I have laboured and suffered in Matter's night To bring the fire to man;But the hate of hell and human spite Are my meed since the world began.For man's mind is the dupe of his animal self; Hoping its lusts to win,He harbours within him a grisly Elf Enamoured of sorrow and sin.The grey Elf shudders from heaven's flame And from all things glad and pure;Only by pleasure and passion and pain His drama can endure.All around is darkness and strife; For the lamps that men call sunsAre but halfway gleams on this stumbling life Cast by the Undying Ones.Man lights his little torches of hope That lead to a failing edge;A fragment of Truth is his widest scope, An inn his pilgrimage.The Truth of truths men fear and deny, The Light of lights they refuse;To ignorant gods they lift their cry Or a demon altar choose.All that was found must again be sought, Each enemy slain revives,Each battle for ever is fought and refought Through vistas of fruitless lives.My gaping wounds are a thousand and one And the Titan kings assail,But I dare not rest till my task is done And wrought the eternal will.How they mock and sneer, both devils and men! "Thy hope is Chimera's headPainting the sky with its fiery stain; Thou shalt fall and thy work lie dead."Who art thou that babblest of heavenly ease And joy and golden roomTo us who are waifs on inconscient seas And bound to life's iron doom?"This earth is ours, a field of Night For our petty flickering fires.How shall it brook the sacred Light Or suffer a god's desires?"Come, let us slay him and end his course! Then shall our hearts have releaseFrom the burden and call of his glory and force And the curb of his wide white peace."But the god is there in my mortal breast Who wrestles with error and fateAnd tramples a road through mire and waste For the nameless Immaculate.A voice cried, "Go where none have gone! Dig deeper, deeper yetTill thou reach the grim foundation stone And knock at the keyless gate."I saw that a falsehood was planted deep At the very root of thingsWhere the grey Sphinx guards God's riddle sleep On the Dragon's outspread wings.I left the surface gauds of mind And life's unsatisfied seasAnd plunged through the body's alleys blind To the nether mysteries.I have delved through the dumb Earth's dreadful heart And heard her black mass' bell.I have seen the source whence her agonies part And the inner reason of hell.Above me the dragon murmurs moan And the goblin voices flit;I have pierced the Void where Thought was born, I have walked in the bottomless pit.On a desperate stair my feet have trod Armoured with boundless peace,Bringing the fires of the splendour of God Into the human abyss.He who I am was with me still; All veils are breaking now.I have heard His voice and borne His will On my vast untroubled brow.The gulf twixt the depths and the heights is bridged And the golden waters pourDown the sapphire mountain rainbow-ridged And glimmer from shore to shore.Heaven's fire is lit in the breast of the earth And the undying suns here burn;Through a wonder cleft in the bounds of birth The incarnate spirits yearnLike flames to the kingdoms of Truth and Bliss: Down a gold-red stairway wendThe radiant children of Paradise Clarioning darkness' end.A little more and the new life's doors Shall be carved in silver lightWith its aureate roof and mosaic floors In a great world bare and bright.I shall leave my dreams in their argent air, For in a raiment of gold and blueThere shall move on the earth embodied and fair The living truth of you. ~ Sri Aurobindo, Collected Poems A God's Labour,
29:One little picture in this book, the Magic Locket, was drawn by 'Miss Alice Havers.' I did not state this on the title-page, since it seemed only due, to the artist of all these (to my mind) wonderful pictures, that his name should stand there alone.The descriptions, of Sunday as spent by children of the last generation, are quoted verbatim from a speech made to me by a child-friend and a letter written to me by a lady-friend.The Chapters, headed 'Fairy Sylvie' and 'Bruno's Revenge,' are a reprint, with a few alterations, of a little fairy-tale which I wrote in the year 1867, at the request of the late Mrs. Gatty, for 'Aunt Judy's Magazine,' which she was then editing.It was in 1874, I believe, that the idea first occurred to me of making it the nucleus of a longer story.As the years went on, I jotted down, at odd moments, all sorts of odd ideas, and fragments of dialogue, that occurred to me--who knows how?--with a transitory suddenness that left me no choice but either to record them then and there, or to abandon them to oblivion. Sometimes one could trace to their source these random flashes of thought--as being suggested by the book one was reading, or struck out from the 'flint' of one's own mind by the 'steel' of a friend's chance remark but they had also a way of their own, of occurring, a propos of nothing --specimens of that hopelessly illogical phenomenon, 'an effect without a cause.' Such, for example, was the last line of 'The Hunting of the Snark,' which came into my head (as I have already related in 'The Theatre' for April, 1887) quite suddenly, during a solitary walk: and such, again, have been passages which occurred in dreams, and which I cannot trace to any antecedent cause whatever. There are at least two instances of such dream-suggestions in this book--one, my Lady's remark, 'it often runs in families, just as a love for pastry does', the other, Eric Lindon's badinage about having been in domestic service.And thus it came to pass that I found myself at last in possession of a huge unwieldy mass of litterature--if the reader will kindly excuse the spelling --which only needed stringing together, upon the thread of a consecutive story, to constitute the book I hoped to write. Only! The task, at first, seemed absolutely hopeless, and gave me a far clearer idea, than I ever had before, of the meaning of the word 'chaos': and I think it must have been ten years, or more, before I had succeeded in classifying these odds-and-ends sufficiently to see what sort of a story they indicated: for the story had to grow out of the incidents, not the incidents out of the story I am telling all this, in no spirit of egoism, but because I really believe that some of my readers will be interested in these details of the 'genesis' of a book, which looks so simple and straight-forward a matter, when completed, that they might suppose it to have been written straight off, page by page, as one would write a letter, beginning at the beginning; and ending at the end.It is, no doubt, possible to write a story in that way: and, if it be not vanity to say so, I believe that I could, myself,--if I were in the unfortunate position (for I do hold it to be a real misfortune) of being obliged to produce a given amount of fiction in a given time,--that I could 'fulfil my task,' and produce my 'tale of bricks,' as other slaves have done. One thing, at any rate, I could guarantee as to the story so produced--that it should be utterly commonplace, should contain no new ideas whatever, and should be very very weary reading!This species of literature has received the very appropriate name of 'padding' which might fitly be defined as 'that which all can write and none can read.' That the present volume contains no such writing I dare not avow: sometimes, in order to bring a picture into its proper place, it has been necessary to eke out a page with two or three extra lines : but I can honestly say I have put in no more than I was absolutely compelled to do.My readers may perhaps like to amuse themselves by trying to detect, in a given passage, the one piece of 'padding' it contains. While arranging the 'slips' into pages, I found that the passage was 3 lines too short. I supplied the deficiency, not by interpolating a word here and a word there, but by writing in 3 consecutive lines. Now can my readers guess which they are?A harder puzzle if a harder be desired would be to determine, as to the Gardener's Song, in which cases (if any) the stanza was adapted to the surrounding text, and in which (if any) the text was adapted to the stanza.Perhaps the hardest thing in all literature--at least I have found it so: by no voluntary effort can I accomplish it: I have to take it as it come's is to write anything original. And perhaps the easiest is, when once an original line has been struck out, to follow it up, and to write any amount more to the same tune. I do not know if 'Alice in Wonderland' was an original story--I was, at least, no conscious imitator in writing it--but I do know that, since it came out, something like a dozen storybooks have appeared, on identically the same pattern. The path I timidly explored believing myself to be 'the first that ever burst into that silent sea'--is now a beaten high-road: all the way-side flowers have long ago been trampled into the dust: and it would be courting disaster for me to attempt that style again.Hence it is that, in 'Sylvie and Bruno,' I have striven with I know not what success to strike out yet another new path: be it bad or good, it is the best I can do. It is written, not for money, and not for fame, but in the hope of supplying, for the children whom I love, some thoughts that may suit those hours of innocent merriment which are the very life of Childhood; and also in the hope of suggesting, to them and to others, some thoughts that may prove, I would fain hope, not wholly out of harmony with the graver cadences of Life.If I have not already exhausted the patience of my readers, I would like to seize this opportunity perhaps the last I shall have of addressing so many friends at once of putting on record some ideas that have occurred to me, as to books desirable to be written--which I should much like to attempt, but may not ever have the time or power to carry through--in the hope that, if I should fail (and the years are gliding away very fast) to finish the task I have set myself, other hands may take it up.First, a Child's Bible. The only real essentials of this would be, carefully selected passages, suitable for a child's reading, and pictures. One principle of selection, which I would adopt, would be that Religion should be put before a child as a revelation of love--no need to pain and puzzle the young mind with the history of crime and punishment. (On such a principle I should, for example, omit the history of the Flood.) The supplying of the pictures would involve no great difficulty: no new ones would be needed : hundreds of excellent pictures already exist, the copyright of which has long ago expired, and which simply need photo-zincography, or some similar process, for their successful reproduction. The book should be handy in size with a pretty attractive looking cover--in a clear legible type--and, above all, with abundance of pictures, pictures, pictures!Secondly, a book of pieces selected from the Bible--not single texts, but passages of from 10 to 20 verses each--to be committed to memory. Such passages would be found useful, to repeat to one's self and to ponder over, on many occasions when reading is difficult, if not impossible: for instance, when lying awake at night--on a railway-journey --when taking a solitary walk-in old age, when eyesight is failing or wholly lost--and, best of all, when illness, while incapacitating us for reading or any other occupation, condemns us to lie awake through many weary silent hours: at such a time how keenly one may realise the truth of David's rapturous cry "O how sweet are thy words unto my throat: yea, sweeter than honey unto my mouth!"I have said 'passages,' rather than single texts, because we have no means of recalling single texts: memory needs links, and here are none: one may have a hundred texts stored in the memory, and not be able to recall, at will, more than half-a-dozen--and those by mere chance: whereas, once get hold of any portion of a chapter that has been committed to memory, and the whole can be recovered: all hangs together.Thirdly, a collection of passages, both prose and verse, from books other than the Bible. There is not perhaps much, in what is called 'un-inspired' literature (a misnomer, I hold: if Shakespeare was not inspired, one may well doubt if any man ever was), that will bear the process of being pondered over, a hundred times: still there are such passages--enough, I think, to make a goodly store for the memory.These two books of sacred, and secular, passages for memory--will serve other good purposes besides merely occupying vacant hours: they will help to keep at bay many anxious thoughts, worrying thoughts, uncharitable thoughts, unholy thoughts. Let me say this, in better words than my own, by copying a passage from that most interesting book, Robertson's Lectures on the Epistles to the Corinthians, Lecture XLIX. "If a man finds himself haunted by evil desires and unholy images, which will generally be at periodical hours, let him commit to memory passages of Scripture, or passages from the best writers in verse or prose. Let him store his mind with these, as safeguards to repeat when he lies awake in some restless night, or when despairing imaginations, or gloomy, suicidal thoughts, beset him. Let these be to him the sword, turning everywhere to keep the way of the Garden of Life from the intrusion of profaner footsteps."Fourthly, a "Shakespeare" for girls: that is, an edition in which everything, not suitable for the perusal of girls of (say) from 10 to 17, should be omitted. Few children under 10 would be likely to understand or enjoy the greatest of poets: and those, who have passed out of girlhood, may safely be left to read Shakespeare, in any edition, 'expurgated' or not, that they may prefer: but it seems a pity that so many children, in the intermediate stage, should be debarred from a great pleasure for want of an edition suitable to them. Neither Bowdler's, Chambers's, Brandram's, nor Cundell's 'Boudoir' Shakespeare, seems to me to meet the want: they are not sufficiently 'expurgated.' Bowdler's is the most extraordinary of all: looking through it, I am filled with a deep sense of wonder, considering what he has left in, that he should have cut anything out! Besides relentlessly erasing all that is unsuitable on the score of reverence or decency, I should be inclined to omit also all that seems too difficult, or not likely to interest young readers. The resulting book might be slightly fragmentary: but it would be a real treasure to all British maidens who have any taste for poetry.If it be needful to apologize to any one for the new departure I have taken in this story--by introducing, along with what will, I hope, prove to be acceptable nonsense for children, some of the graver thoughts of human life--it must be to one who has learned the Art of keeping such thoughts wholly at a distance in hours of mirth and careless ease. To him such a mixture will seem, no doubt, ill-judged and repulsive. And that such an Art exists I do not dispute: with youth, good health, and sufficient money, it seems quite possible to lead, for years together, a life of unmixed gaiety--with the exception of one solemn fact, with which we are liable to be confronted at any moment, even in the midst of the most brilliant company or the most sparkling entertainment. A man may fix his own times for admitting serious thought, for attending public worship, for prayer, for reading the Bible: all such matters he can defer to that 'convenient season', which is so apt never to occur at all: but he cannot defer, for one single moment, the necessity of attending to a message, which may come before he has finished reading this page,' this night shalt thy soul be required of thee.'The ever-present sense of this grim possibility has been, in all ages, 1 an incubus that men have striven to shake off. Few more interesting subjects of enquiry could be found, by a student of history, than the various weapons that have been used against this shadowy foe. Saddest of all must have been the thoughts of those who saw indeed an existence beyond the grave, but an existence far more terrible than annihilation--an existence as filmy, impalpable, all but invisible spectres, drifting about, through endless ages, in a world of shadows, with nothing to do, nothing to hope for, nothing to love! In the midst of the gay verses of that genial 'bon vivant' Horace, there stands one dreary word whose utter sadness goes to one's heart. It is the word 'exilium' in the well-known passageOmnes eodem cogimur, omniumVersatur urna serius ociusSors exitura et nos in aeternumExilium impositura cymbae.Yes, to him this present life--spite of all its weariness and all its sorrow--was the only life worth having: all else was 'exile'! Does it not seem almost incredible that one, holding such a creed, should ever have smiled?And many in this day, I fear, even though believing in an existence beyond the grave far more real than Horace ever dreamed of, yet regard it as a sort of 'exile' from all the joys of life, and so adopt Horace's theory, and say 'let us eat and drink, for to-morrow we die.'We go to entertainments, such as the theatre--I say 'we', for I also go to the play, whenever I get a chance of seeing a really good one and keep at arm's length, if possible, the thought that we may not return alive. Yet how do you know--dear friend, whose patience has carried you through this garrulous preface that it may not be your lot, when mirth is fastest and most furious, to feel the sharp pang, or the deadly faintness, which heralds the final crisis--to see, with vague wonder, anxious friends bending over you to hear their troubled whispers perhaps yourself to shape the question, with trembling lips, "Is it serious?", and to be told "Yes: the end is near" (and oh, how different all Life will look when those words are said!)--how do you know, I say, that all this may not happen to you, this night?And dare you, knowing this, say to yourself "Well, perhaps it is an immoral play: perhaps the situations are a little too 'risky', the dialogue a little too strong, the 'business' a little too suggestive.I don't say that conscience is quite easy: but the piece is so clever, I must see it this once! I'll begin a stricter life to-morrow." To-morrow, and to-morrow, and tomorrow!"Who sins in hope, who, sinning, says,'Sorrow for sin God's judgement stays!'Against God's Spirit he lies; quite stops Mercy with insult; dares, and drops,Like a scorch'd fly, that spins in vainUpon the axis of its pain,Then takes its doom, to limp and crawl,Blind and forgot, from fall to fall."Let me pause for a moment to say that I believe this thought, of the possibility of death--if calmly realised, and steadily faced would be one of the best possible tests as to our going to any scene of amusement being right or wrong. If the thought of sudden death acquires, for you, a special horror when imagined as happening in a theatre, then be very sure the theatre is harmful for you, however harmless it may be for others; and that you are incurring a deadly peril in going. Be sure the safest rule is that we should not dare to live in any scene in which we dare not die.But, once realise what the true object is in life--that it is not pleasure, not knowledge, not even fame itself, 'that last infirmity of noble minds'--but that it is the development of character, the rising to a higher, nobler, purer standard, the building-up of the perfect Man--and then, so long as we feel that this is going on, and will (we trust) go on for evermore, death has for us no terror; it is not a shadow, but a light; not an end, but a beginning!One other matter may perhaps seem to call for apology--that I should have treated with such entire want of sympathy the British passion for 'Sport', which no doubt has been in by-gone days, and is still, in some forms of it, an excellent school for hardihood and for coolness in moments of danger.But I am not entirely without sympathy for genuine 'Sport': I can heartily admire the courage of the man who, with severe bodily toil, and at the risk of his life, hunts down some 'man-eating' tiger: and I can heartily sympathize with him when he exults in the glorious excitement of the chase and the hand-to-hand struggle with the monster brought to bay. But I can but look with deep wonder and sorrow on the hunter who, at his ease and in safety, can find pleasure in what involves, for some defenceless creature, wild terror and a death of agony: deeper, if the hunter be one who has pledged himself to preach to men the Religion of universal Love: deepest of all, if it be one of those 'tender and delicate' beings, whose very name serves as a symbol of Love--'thy love to me was wonderful, passing the love of women'--whose mission here is surely to help and comfort all that are in pain or sorrow!'Farewell, farewell! but this I tellTo thee, thou Wedding-Guest!He prayeth well, who loveth wellBoth man and bird and beast.He prayeth best, who loveth bestAll things both great and small;For the dear God who loveth us,He made and loveth all.' ~ Lewis Carroll, Sylvie and Bruno ,

*** NEWFULLDB 2.4M ***

~ Casimiro de Abreu
2:A journey is a fragment of Hell. ~ Bruce Chatwin
3:What is God? Everything. ~ Pindar, Fragment 140d,
4:Movies are a world of Fragments. ~ Jean Luc Godard
5:Fragmenter Af Den Spanske Kronike
~ Carl Bagger
6:The sun is new every day. (Fragment 6) ~ Heraclitus
7:Glória Moribunda (Fragmento)
~ Álvares de Azevedo
8:All really good writers use fragments. ~ Priscilla Long
9:I am a writer of fragments. ~ Guillermo Cabrera Infante
10:Life is fragmentary but dreams are not. ~ Karan Mahajan
11:She enjoyed the small fragments of pain. ~ Markus Zusak
12:Fragments are the only forms I trust. ~ Donald Barthelme
13:Live in fragments no longer, only connect. ~ E M Forster
14:Fragment Eines Weltschöpfungs-Mythus
~ Anton Wildgans
15:slid the mirror fragment off today’s Prophet, ~ Anonymous
16:These fragments I have shored against my ruins ~ T S Eliot
17:New things had to be made out of fragments. ~ Kurt Schwitters
18:the moon rattles like a fragment of angry candy ~ E E Cummings
19:the moon rattles like a fragment of angry candy ~ e e cummings
20:Each day that I don't write I get more fragmented. ~ Erica Jong
21:Nobody ever sees truth except in fragments. ~ Henry Ward Beecher
22:Fragmentation is the natural destiny of all power. ~ Frank Herbert
23:Fragmento De Um Canto Em Cordas De Bronze
~ Álvares de Azevedo
24:Familiar routine is balm to a fragmented soul. ~ Karen Marie Moning
25:Cada um segue o fragmento da noite em que se afunda. ~ Pascal Quignard
26:Fragmentation occurs when a civilization is in decline. ~ Robert Payne
27:History is everywhere, all the fragments of the past… ~ Rebecca McNutt
28:These fragments of book mean that I work in ruins. ~ Clarice Lispector
29:Love... pain... they're all just fragments of my dream! ~ Arina Tanemura
30:The sylph is a fragment of the earth's soul in faery form. ~ Brian Froud
31:science itself is demanding a new, non-fragmentary world view, ~ David Bohm
32:A composer's job involves the decoration of fragments of time. ~ Frank Zappa
33:Life is a fragment, a moment between two eternities. ~ William Ellery Channing
34:Each book can make a life or a fragment of it more beautiful. ~ William Saroyan
35:I’m beginning to realize that we only see fragments of people, ~ Krista Ritchie
36:There are no individuals in the world only fragments of families ~ Carl Whitaker
37:We are all fragments of one another, strewn across... borders. ~ Isabel Quintero
38:Our universities advocate fragmentation in their course systems. ~ Arthur Erickson
39:Reality is a unified whole, but thought cuts it up into fragments. ~ Eckhart Tolle
40:It's exactly my sense of existing - a fragment, a wisp of color. ~ Vladimir Nabokov
41:We must reconcile ourselves to a season of failures and fragments. ~ Virginia Woolf
42:Funding as fragmented solidarity in ways that repression never could. ~ Arundhati Roy
43:I allow myself to be understood as a colorful fragment in a drab world. ~ Errol Flynn
44:the ice was not only broken; it was shivered into a million fragments ~ P G Wodehouse
45:Whatever you can conceive or imagine is but a fragment of yourself. ~ Hakuun Yasutani
46:Earlyworm rolled the words along the table like a fragmentation grenade. ~ Keith Laumer
47:El Paraíso está aquí; siempre y cuando uno sepa cómo armar los fragmentos. ~ Jos Donoso
48:Even when he was gone, some fragment of his spirit lingered behind. ~ Stephanie Perkins
49:Our perception of "reality" is an act of faith based on mere fragments. ~ Scott McCloud
50:I think my heart has broken, but I have offered the fragments to God. ~ Philippa Gregory
51:the conch exploded into a thousand white fragments and ceased to exist. ~ William Golding
52:intact communities are far more likely to survive than fragmented ones. ~ Sebastian Junger
53:The gentleness of rain was in the wind.
~ Percy Bysshe Shelley, Fragment - Rain

54:Thinking fragments reality - it cuts it up into conceptual bits and pieces. ~ Eckhart Tolle
55:A thought functions only as a fragmentary part in the formulation of an idea. ~ Hans Hofmann
56:To love another person you have to undertake some fragment of their destiny. ~ Quentin Crisp
57:while a jar of ground cinnamon may contain four hundred insect fragments. ~ Leonard Mlodinow
58:Children are the anchors of a mother’s life. —SOPHOCLES, Phaedra, fragment 612 ~ Jodi Picoult
59:The world is just going to continue to fragment, and that's a great thing. ~ John Vanderslice
60:My sexual nature is irrelevant. I'm an actor, I play roles, fragments of myself. ~ David Bowie
61:The opposite of simplicity is not complexity, but fragmentation and alienation. ~ Mark Sheppard
62:I lie here sleeping, and these people are the fragments of my bloodless dreaming. ~ Ray Bradbury
63:regulations allow for up to ten insect fragments per thirty-one-gram serving. ~ Leonard Mlodinow
64:The creation of a single world comes from a huge number of fragments and chaos. ~ Hayao Miyazaki
65:Along with the fragmentation of markets is coming the fragmentation of marketing. ~ Chris Anderson
66:She had seen the cindered fragments of her childhood life whirl into the sky as well. ~ Lois Lowry
67:Newspapers appeared like oracles on your doorstep- gilded fragments of anonymous love. ~ Susan Rich
68:There is no theory that is not a fragment, carefully prepared, of some autobiography. ~ Paul Val ry
69:Time and space are fragments of the infinite for the use of finite creatures. ~ Henri Frederic Amiel
70:Because this is how it feels to live my life: scattered, fragmented, and exhausting. ~ Brigid Schulte
71:Our historical bequest is sublime. I have inherited a fragmented but highly creative ~ Bernice Rubens
72:Prayer holds together the shattered fragments of creation. It makes history possible. ~ Jacques Ellul
73:The beauty of a fragment is that it still supports the hope of brilliant completeness. ~ Tobias Wolff
74:All art is a memory of age-old things, dark things, whose fragments live on in the artist. ~ Paul Klee
75:He believed a kind of fragmentation had crept into people's minds in the modern era. ~ Jeff VanderMeer
76:Some things remain fragments, just the lyrics and melodies or a line or two or a verse. ~ Tracy Chapman
77:And he beholds the moon; like a rounded fragment of ice filled with motionless light. ~ Gustave Flaubert
78:I’m really cracking. No, I’m beyond cracking. I’m shattered. I’m lost. I’m fragmented. ~ Beatrice Sparks
79:A tender heart unnerved by nothingness
hoards every fragment of the radiant past. ~ Charles Baudelaire
80:Cuando aún estás fragmentado, carente de certezas: ¿qué importa la índole de tus decisiones? ~ Idries Shah
81:He was like a song I'd heard once in fragments but had been singing in my mind ever since. ~ Arthur Golden
82:My thoughts were a jumble.
I experienced the world in bewildering fragments and flashes. ~ Darren Shan
83:Or is anyone’s identity a matter of fragments held together by convenient or useful narrative, ~ Ann Leckie
84:Winter came early that year. Snow filled the gray December air like fragments of torn-up hope ~ Philip Kerr
85:If you knew how important you are, you would fragment into a billion pieces and just be light. ~ Byron Katie
86:Let there be no illusions. The Communion is broken and fragmented. The Communion will break. ~ Peter Akinola
87:You must understand with your hearts. With the whole of yourselves, not just a fragment. ~ Madeleine L Engle
88:Intention involves such a small fragment of our consciousness and of our mind and of our life. ~ Jasper Johns
89:The Church must be one because a fragmented church is not much help to a fragmented world. ~ Justo L Gonzalez
90:I see a poem as a multi-coloured strip behind peeling plaster, in separate, shining fragments. ~ Stanis aw Lem
91:I see a poem as a multi-coloured strip behind peeling plaster, in separate, shining fragments. ~ Stanislaw Lem
92:the sunburned remnants of grass shattering into fragments beneath his leather slip-on shoes. ~ Camille Di Maio
93:Because we fail to listen to each other's stories, we are becoming a fragmented human race. ~ Madeleine L Engle
94:«Ce que cache mon langage, mon corps le dit» Roland Barthes (Fragments d’un discours amoureux) ~ Roland Barthes
95:Life never gives more than partial liberation. Achievement can never be more than fragmentary. ~ Janusz Korczak
96:The road up and the road down is one and the same.
(ὁδὸς ἄνω κάτω μία καὶ ὡυτή)
Fragment 60 ~ Heraclitus
97:We understand God by everything in ourselves that is fragmentary, incomplete, and inopportune. ~ Emile M Cioran
98:What sticks to memory, often, are those odd little fragments that have no beginning and no end... ~ Tim O Brien
99:Divide and rule, subdivide and rule even more powerfully, fragment and rule absolutely.” “That’s ~ Frank Herbert
100:Era un fragmento diminuto del universo, pero también era exactamente del tamaño del universo ~ Elizabeth Gilbert
101:Only a literary work that reveals an unknown fragment of human existence has a reason for being. ~ Milan Kundera
102:It became a weekend of reading, of trying to see her in the fragments of the poem she'd left for me. ~ John Green
103:The result lay before her like an urban Miss Havisham, jilted and frozen in a fragment of time. ~ Elizabeth George
104:Our relationship with truth is fundamental but cracked, refracting confusingly like fragmented glass. ~ Tana French
105:We are all fragments of one another, strewn across.... borders. Different lines in the same poem. ~ Isabel Quintero
106:Human science fragments everything in order to understand it, kills everything in order to examine it. ~ Leo Tolstoy
107:then re-construct a sense of myself that was whole, not fragmented, peaceful, not tormented. ~ Bessel A van der Kolk
108:The visions are fragmented and a dark cloud spreads like spilt ink across the pages of possible futures. ~ Garth Nix
109:To be cool is to believe. To stay cool is to have the sweet fragments of serenity rock your wig away. ~ Lord Buckley
110:In spite of these three obstacles, Menard's fragmentary Quixote is more subtle than Cervantes'. ~ Jorge Luis Borges
111:Let the fragments of love be reassembled in you. Only then will you have true courage. Hayden Carruth ~ Wendell Berry
112:Solo sé una historia. Pero muchas veces, los pequeños fragmentos parecen historias independientes. ~ Patrick Rothfuss
113:I guess I'm just hopelessly fascinated by the realities that you can assemble out of connected fragments. ~ Junot Diaz
114:Maybe there is hope in the fragments, that what is lost can always be filled in by someone who knows. ~ David Levithan
115:We are training our minds to have continuous partial attention, and our attention is being fragmented. ~ Kevin Horsley
116:A fractal is a mathematical set or concrete object that is irregular or fragmented at all scales... ~ Benoit Mandelbrot
117:[D]oing management work requires dozens -sometimes hundreds - of brief and fragmented tasks each day. ~ Robert I Sutton
118:History is made up of fragments and absences. What is left out is as significant as what is included. ~ Walter Benjamin
119:Laziness is the one divine fragment of a godlike existence left to man from paradise. ~ Karl Wilhelm Friedrich Schlegel
120:Perhaps the crescent moon smiles in doubt at being told that it is a fragment awaiting perfection. ~ Rabindranath Tagore
121:The entire world we apprehend through our senses is no more than a tiny fragment in the vastness of Nature. ~ Max Planck
122:We’re all spies. What do we have if not our rumors, our half-truths, our fragments taken out of context? ~ Joakim Zander
123:When you are still fragmentated, lacking certainty — what difference does it make what your decisions are? ~ Idries Shah
124:Nu trebuie să inventez nimic. Pretutindeni în jur sunt fragmente de cărți esențiale. În fiecare om. ~ Svetlana Alexievich
125:Falsity consists in the privation of knowledge, which inadequate, fragmentary, or confused ideas involve. ~ Baruch Spinoza
126:vivíamos, cuántos fragmentos de nosotros mismos salían volando como si vivir fuese estallar en esquirlas. ~ Elena Ferrante
127:How instant it was, desire. It was like a bomb exploding, fragmenting and igniting all her nerve endings. ~ Paullina Simons
128:I believe that Canadians have the common sense to see that a better future cannot be built on fragmentation. ~ Kim Campbell
129:The greatest activity of which man is capable: Opening up yet another fragment of the frontier of beauty. ~ Albert Einstein
130:Having come from the light and from the gods, here I am in exile, separated from them. —Fragment of Turfa’n M7 ~ Umberto Eco
131:In the drowsy dark cave of the mind dreams build their nest with fragments dropped from day's caravan. ~ Rabindranath Tagore
132:It is not that I have no past. Rather, it continually fragments on the terrible and vivid ephemera of now. ~ Samuel R Delany
133:The wise man, the true friend, the finished character, we seek everywhere, and only find in fragments. ~ Ralph Waldo Emerson
134:Where there is no desire or pursuits, there is no wholeness. But there are satisfying lesser states, fragments. ~ Gore Vidal
135:Most of my videos consist of fragments, one or two minutes long. They are haikus or sketches. I have thousands. ~ Jonas Mekas
136:Most of us dont live lives that lend themselves to novelistic expression, because our lives are so fragmented. ~ Tobias Wolff
137:to great writers, finished works weigh lighter than those fragments on which they labor their entire lives. ~ Walter Benjamin
138:God’s purposes are achieved through the whole of your life, not in fragments of a moment, a day, or a year. ~ Elizabeth George
139:Poetry is what he turns to these days, finding in its fragmentation the proper echo of the disintegrating world. ~ Lauren Groff
140:She hadn’t known she was crushed until she wasn’t, and she didn’t know she was fragmented until she became whole ~ Laini Taylor
141:She is too perfect to be known by fragments. No mean brick shall be a specimen of the building of my palace. ~ Elizabeth Gaskell
142:There is not a fragment in all nature, for every relative fragment of one thing is a full harmonious unit in itself. ~ John Muir
143:To great writers, finished works weigh lighter than those fragments on which they work throughout their lives. ~ Walter Benjamin
144:A hermit is one who renounces the world of fragments that he may enjoy the world wholly and without interruption. ~ Khalil Gibran
145:Divorced from the cosmos, from nature, from society and from each other, we have become fractured and fragmented. ~ Daisaku Ikeda
146:Facts" replaced understanding; and knowledge, split into a thousand isolated fragments, no longer generated wisdom. ~ Will Durant
147:What is BFR?” asked Pete Starling. For the graph’s vertical scale was labeled thus. “Bolide Fragmentation Rate, ~ Neal Stephenson
148:»A veces tienes delante toda la historia, pero un árbol te impide leer el rótulo entero y solo ves un fragmento ~ Eva Garc a S enz
149:Let your eyes transform what appears ordinary into what it is… a moment in time; an observed fragment of eternity. ~ Philip Levine
150:All error is a disfiguration of some misunderstood fragments of truth. ~ Sri Aurobindo, The Synthesis Of Yoga, The Way of Equality,
151:Dominance functions best in a culture of disconnections and fragmentation. Feminism recognizes connections. Imagine ~ Carol J Adams
152:I think people can be so crushed, so broken, that they'll never be anything more than a fragment of a whole person. ~ Chevy Stevens
153:It's as if she were an egg, cracked open and poured out, and all that's left are the tiny fragments of hard shell. ~ Colleen Hoover
154:There is no complete life. There are only fragments. We are born to have nothing, to have it pour through our hands. ~ James Salter
155:Hold fast to whatever fragments of love that exist, for sometimes a mosaic is more beautiful than an unbroken pattern. ~ Dawn Powell
156:It is wise to listen, not to me but to the Word, and to confess that all things are one. ~ Heraclitus, On the Universe,1 fragment 1,
157:The world was becoming faster and louder, and the social systems were becoming as chaotic and fragmented as jazz scores. ~ Matt Haig
158:A fragment for my friend— If your soul left this earth I would follow and find you Silent, my starship suspended in night ~ Anonymous
159:Arthur’s mind was beginning to reassemble itself from the shell-shocked fragments the previous day had left him with. ~ Douglas Adams
160:I thought it was real. But by morning, all I had left were fragmented pieces, shifting images with no beginning or end. ~ Alyson Noel
161:many individuals going beyond the ‘normal’ limits of fragmentation are classified as paranoid, schizoid, psychotic, etc. ~ David Bohm
162:Man learned to resort to the dance when he felt helpless or fragmentary, when he felt dislocated in his universe. ~ Mary Hunter Austin
163:Oh. To be filled with goodness then shattered by goodness, so beautifully mosaically fragmented by such shocking goodness. ~ Ali Smith
164:watching the sea as it carried to shore millions of fragments of the sun and cast them, cooled and foaming, on the sand. ~ Dean Koontz
165:You have not known even a fragment of My reality. The full nature of this reality can never be understood by anyone. ~ Sathya Sai Baba
166:Our technology forces us to live mythically, but we continue to think fragmentarily, and on single, separate planes. ~ Marshall McLuhan
167:An earnest purpose finds time, or makes it. It seizes on spare moments, and turns fragments to golden account. ~ William Ellery Channing
168:Clashes of taste are an inevitable by-product of a world where forces continually fragment and deplete us in new ways. ~ Alain de Botton
169:I often painted fragments of things because it seemed to make my statement as well as or better than the whole could. ~ Georgia O Keeffe
170:Rock music seems to be very fragmented these days, I can't say that I ever really hear anything that just knocks me over. ~ Alex Lifeson
171:This is only a small part of the totality. From this island earth we see only a fragment of creation and its knowledge. ~ Frederick Lenz
172:When our focus is toward a principle of relatedness and oneness, and away from fragmentation and isolation, health ensues ~ Larry Dossey
173:And if this child shares a fraction of your smile or a fragment of your mind, look out, world! That would be enough. ~ Lin Manuel Miranda
174:And what is gossip anyway?Just fragments of sad accounts, maneuvered and mutilated year after year for our sinful pleasure. ~ Kanza Javed
175:At the kernel of every promise, there is always a little doubt, like a fragment of shell that clings to the broken nut. ~ Violet Winspear
176:Every green natural place we save saves a fragment of our sanity and gives us a little more hope that we have a future. ~ Wallace Stegner
177:In what disorder we lived, how many fragments of ourselves were scattered, as if to live were to explode into splinters. ~ Elena Ferrante
178:Our earth is a fragment and a residue;
Her power is packed with the stuff of greater worlds ~ Sri Aurobindo, Savitri, The World-Stair,
179:The sage sees only the Self. The person sees lots of persons. One sees from wholeness, one sees from fragmentation. Both are you. ~ Mooji
180:We live in the mind, in ideas, in fragments. We no longer drink in the wild outer music of the streets - we remember only. ~ Henry Miller
181:You see, another reason for nationalization was that private ownership meant fragmentation. ~ Barbara Castle Baroness Castle of Blackburn
182:Driven by the forces of love, the fragments of the world seek each other so that the world may come to being. ~ Pierre Teilhard de Chardin
183:En qué desorden vivíamos, cuántos fragmentos de nosotros mismos salían volando como si vivir fuese estallar en esquirlas. ~ Elena Ferrante
184:Love breaks the hold of individualism; it builds new communities out of the ashes of broken and fragmented relationships. ~ Edward T Welch
185:America was an iceberg shattered into a billion fragments, and on each stood a person, rotating like an ice floe in a storm. ~ Rene Denfeld
186:he smiled at her as though he had not with a single sentence blown the sane structure of her life into slithering fragments. ~ Laura London
187:Language is double-edged; through words a fuller view of reality emerges, but words can also serve to fragment reality. ~ Vera John Steiner
188:Memories are by their nature fragmented, isolated, and arbitrary as glimpses one has at night through lighted windows. ~ Marilynne Robinson
189:only now that I loved a grenade did I understand the foolishness of trying to save others from my own impending fragmentation. ~ John Green
190:Sentimentality, like pornography, is fragmented emotion; a natural consequence of a high visual gradient in any culture. ~ Marshall McLuhan
191:[The lives of others come together in fragments. A light shining off a separate story can illuminate what had remained dark. ~ Lauren Groff
192:Each descent of the gaze on oneself is at the same time an ascension, an assumption, a gaze on the true objectivity. ~ Novalis, “Fragments.”
193:Her eyes were still closed, and in the darkness, in her dark dress and coat, she seemed an assemblage of angular fragments... ~ Sarah Waters
194:I found the piece of Kilter that had been broken off. Fragmented. The piece that cut so deep that he’d been unable to repair. ~ Nashoda Rose
195:Libraries keep the records on behalf of all humanity. the unique and the absurd, the wise and the fragments of stupidity. ~ Vartan Gregorian
196:What is meaning? Meaning means to know the fragment in relation to the whole; meaning is a relationship of the fragment to the whole. ~ Osho
197:I am persuaded that every time a man smiles - but much more so when he laughs - it adds something to this fragment of life. ~ Laurence Sterne
198:The CIA is actually a fragmented, cliquish culture, more like a public high school than many inside the agency care to admit. ~ Mark Mazzetti
199:…we can not love or think except in fragments of time each of which goes along its own trajectory and immediately disappears. ~ Italo Calvino
200:When I think about what fiction does morally, I'm happier thinking of a person full of multiplicities - sort of fragmented. ~ George Saunders
201:Fragments of the natural method must be sought with the greatest care. This is the first and last desideratum among botanists. ~ Carl Linnaeus
202:People who have survived atrocities often tell their stories in a highly emotional, contradictory and fragmented manner. ~ Judith Lewis Herman
203:-scholarship without erudition and natural curiosity can close your mind and lead to the fragmentation of disciplines. ~ Nassim Nicholas Taleb
204:The myth is a surviving fragment of the psychic life of the infancy of the race whilst the dream is the myth of the individual. ~ Karl Abraham
205:Exile as a mode of genius no longer exists; in place of Joyce we have the fragments of work appearing in Index on Censorship. ~ Nadine Gordimer
206:Seriously, how many times can a person break before the only things left are shattered fragments too small to piece back together? ~ Jay McLean
207:A fragment for my friend— If your soul left this earth I would follow and find you Silent, my starship suspended in night ~ Emily St John Mandel
208:Of this our true individual life, our present life is a glimpse, a fragment, a hint, and in its best moments a visible beginning. ~ Josiah Royce
209:We see the world as fragmented, because we blink. But God, who never blinks, sees the entire universe as we cannot see it. Whole. ~ Regina Brett
210:You can only photograph a fragment of the here and now. The photograph presents the world as object; language, the world as idea. ~ Neil Postman
211:Give me one other part of history where everybody shows up to the same social space. Fragmentation is a more natural state of being. ~ danah boyd
212:I've always been fascinated by the operation of memory - the way in which it is not linear but fragmented, and its ambivalence. ~ Penelope Lively
213:Poetry is road maintenance for a fragmented world which seeks to be kept together. It's been an integral activity for a long time. ~ Diane Glancy
214:If history starts as a guest list, it has a tendency to end like the memory of a drunken party: misheard, blurred, fragmentary. ~ Sarah Churchwell
215:Order my life. I’m nothing without you: fragments of time, fragments of words, fragments of feelings. Make sense of me. Make me whole. ~ Greg Egan
216:So much is lost, he said, in the shipwreck. What remains are fragments, and if you don't hold on to them the sea will take them too. ~ Rachel Cusk
217:a kaleidoscopic, fragmented rush of images that exploded out of memory. They careened into her like an avalanche and swept her away, ~ Terry Brooks
218:And yet there were fragments of truth here and there which satisfied the conscience, and gleams of light that cheered the vision. ~ Charlotte Bront
219:My history has been that of a soul struggling into the conviction of its own existence. —FREDERIC MYERS, Fragments of Inner Life ~ Jeffrey J Kripal
220:Unlike normal photographs, every small fragment of a piece of holographic film contains all the information recorded in the whole. ~ Michael Talbot
221:... we cannot love or think except in fragments of time each of which goes off along its own trajectory and immediately disappears. ~ Italo Calvino
222:A fragment for my friend— If your soul left this earth I would follow and find you Silent, my starship suspended in night She ~ Emily St John Mandel
223:En los relatos de los otros nos vemos a nosotros mismos. Toda obra de arte sincera contiene un fragmento pequeñísimo de un espejo. ~ Henning Mankell
224:My works really begin in a very simple way. Sometimes it's an image, and sometimes it's words I might write, like a fragment of a poem. ~ Bill Viola
225:Our memory fragments don't have any coherence until they're imagined in words. Time is a property of language, of syntax, and tense. ~ Siri Hustvedt
226:The true legends are the broken ones: fragments of histories, tellings, embellishments, edits and re-edits. Truth abhors a narrative. ~ Ian McDonald
227:I know this hasn't been a seamless narrative. I've had to shatter the story and string its fragments out along a death lasting decades. ~ Peter Watts
228:... lo extraño era más bien descubrir en el presente un fragmento tan brillante del pasado vivo, dañado y erosionado pero no destruido. ~ Donna Tartt
229:Sometimes the fragment of a conversation, the color of the sky, the image in a dream, has everything to do with where the song begins. ~ Rosanne Cash
230:The food was so good that with each passing course, our conversation devolved further into fragmented celebrations of its deliciousness. ~ John Green
231:What seems distinctively modern as a unit of thought, of art, of discourse is the fragment; and the quotation is one kind of fragment. ~ Susan Sontag
232:Why should Ireland be treated as a geographical fragment of England - Ireland is not a geographical fragment, but a nation. ~ Charles Stewart Parnell
233:A single photograph is a mere fragment of an experience and, simultaneously, the distillation of the entire body of one's experience. ~ Shomei Tomatsu
234:But I suspect that all writers come up with premises of some kind, fragments of narrative or scenarios, in the course of a working week. ~ Nick Hornby
235:Era uma vida que absorvera o mundo e o abandonara depois, abandonara a sua realidade fragmentária. Era compacta e limpa. Gramatical. ~ Herberto Helder
236:Every woman is like a time-zone. She is a nocturnal fragment of your journey. She brings you unflaggingly closer to the next night. ~ Jean Baudrillard
237:Industrialism implies technology and the cutting of time into precise fragments suited to the needs of the engineer and the accountant. ~ Harold Innis
238:it’s only by not taking the human race seriously that I retain what fragments of my once considerable mental powers I still possess! ~ Arthur C Clarke
239:Our Higher Self is perfect, Omniscient and Almighty. A fragment of God himself. A pure, transparent, luminous, Quintessence. ~ Omraam Mikha l A vanhov
240:scholars—scholarship without erudition and natural curiosity can close your mind and lead to the fragmentation of disciplines. ~ Nassim Nicholas Taleb
241:When Golgoth finally left this place, these fragments would thaw, just as Morgan's had. I had to acknowledge that Grimalkin was dead. ~ Joseph Delaney
242:A fragment for my friend--
If your soul left this earth I would follow and find you
Silent, my starship suspended in night ~ Emily St John Mandel
243:It's the fragment of your past that explains why you have lived your life the way you have done and made the mistakes that you have made ~ Rosie Thomas
244:Only connect the prose and the passion, and both will be exalted, and human love will be seen at its highest. Live in fragments no longer ~ E M Forster
245:The Western planners are definitely trying to fragment the entire Middle East. They already have done, on several historical occasions. ~ Andre Vltchek
246:God, it was good to let go, let the tight mask fall off, and the bewildered, chaotic fragments pour out. It was the purge, the catharsis. ~ Sylvia Plath
247:Many works of the ancients have become fragments. Many works of the moderns are fragments at the time of their origin. ~ Karl Wilhelm Friedrich Schlegel
248:No army had ever fragmented itself like that before, but
ender was not planning to do anything that had been done before, either. ~ Orson Scott Card
249:Only connect the prose and the passion, and both will be exalted, and human love will be seen at its highest. Live in fragments no longer. ~ E M Forster
250:She seemed to see a flash of bright sunlight on dark green water, fragmented into brilliant shards by the splashing rise and fall of oars. ~ J K Rowling
251:That trout lay shattered into a thousand fragments - I say a thousand, but they may only have been nine hundred. I did not count them. ~ Jerome K Jerome
252:You are what resides before, beyond and between what you think so do not be consumed by thought. It is only a fragment of your magic. ~ Rasheed Ogunlaru
253:I am still so naïve; I know pretty much what I like and dislike; but please, don’t ask me who I am. A passionate, fragmentary girl, maybe? ~ Sylvia Plath
254:If only simplicity were not the most difficult of all things. It consists of watching objectively the development of any fragment of fantasy. ~ Carl Jung
255:When he was done, who would pack his life into boxes? Who would decide what tiny fragments of his existence still had value to someone else? ~ Cole McCade
256:You are a principal work, a fragment of [Goddess herself], you have in yourself a part of [her]. Why then are you ignorant of your high birth? ~ Epictetus
257:A few stars were approaching and in their brightness I glimpsed a fragment of your vanished soul – cheerful and frivolous, unforgettable. ~ Christian Bobin
258:Break a vase, and the love that reassembles the fragments is stronger than that love which took its symmetry for granted when it was whole. ~ Derek Walcott
259:Falling apart is ok, it took me a couple of weeks, but I got back up, and I swept all the fragments of my soul into a pile and began rebuilding ~ Ker Dukey
260:If you love, love totally; if you hate, hate totally. Don't be fragmentary; suffer the consequences. Because of consequences you try to deceive. ~ Rajneesh
261:What is the professor's function? To pass on to numskulls a body of so-called knowledge that is fragmentary, unimportant, and largely untrue. ~ H L Mencken
262:As someone who played music and never got famous, and remembers little fragments of that, I don't remember life as a dramatic flamboyant thing. ~ Leni Zumas
263:I write for the still-fragmented parts in me, trying to bring them together. Whoever can read and use any of this, I write for them as well. ~ Adrienne Rich
264:The present is all you can truly know of any man, and even of that you can glimpse only a fragment, however long you remain in his company. ~ Karen Maitland
265:You didn't learn the Bible as a Fundamentalist. You learned fragments of Old Testament legalism mixed with Behaviorism & Nietzschean ethics ~ Jeri Massi
266:He also keeps his silence when Bible passages become shredded to justify unwinding, and kids start to see the face of God in the fragments. ~ Neal Shusterman
267:I realize that there are fragments of my life that I do not want to lose, if only because I still have not found the knot to tie them up with. ~ Tan Twan Eng
268:Every fragment of self-talk is a little story in the head that goes around, and then you look at reality through the lens of the little story. ~ Eckhart Tolle
269:Somehow, even in the worst of times, the tiniest fragments of good survive. It was the grip in which one held those fragments that counted. ~ Melina Marchetta
270:There was an air of vague and unsettling paranoia, an undercurrent of rumors, snatched fragments of conversation anticipating future revolution. ~ Patti Smith
271:Anonymous was like any other modern-day movement that had become fragmented by the user-generated, crowd-sourced nature of a web-enabled society. ~ Parmy Olson
272:Faith is not something we do. It is a response to what God has done already on our behalf, the response of a spirit restless in a fragmented world. ~ Anonymous
273:To make the script, you need ideas, and for me a lot of times, a final script is made up of many fragments of ideas that came at different times. ~ David Lynch
274:Growing numbers of people, in their work, come into contact with a diminishing fragment of reality; as their world shrinks, so does their language. ~ Ivan Kl ma
275:Negociamos con la cautela como un pie desnudo que evita fragmentos de vidrio, confinando nuestros breves intercambios a los aspectos prácticos. ~ Tabitha Suzuma
276:When your inner world is fragmented, the outer world is broken. When inner world is flowery and unbroken, the outer world is healed by your presence. ~ Amit Ray
277:Beauty, then, is a fragment of the divine, and the sight of it saddens us by evoking our sense of loss and our yearning for the life denied us. ~ Alain de Botton
278:It's impossible to move, to live, to operate at any level without leaving traces, bits, seemingly meaningless fragments of personal information. ~ William Gibson
279:Man sees only between the blinks of his eyes. He does not know what the world is like during the blinks. He sees the world in pieces, in fragments. ~ Chaim Potok
280:Sleep takes her down fast, and very deep, whirls her through places too fragmentary to call dreams, then spits her abruptly back to the surface. ~ William Gibson
281:We live by fragments of experience and judge by our fragmentary values each thing and the whole. ~ Sri Aurobindo, The Synthesis Of Yoga, The Cosmic Consciousness,
282:Film is fragmented and gets into lots of other people's hands. There are a lot of pleasures that theatre gives me. You get to perform uninterrupted. ~ Willem Dafoe
283:Ash liked his characters at or over the edge of madness, constructing systems of belief and survival from the fragments of experience available to them. ~ A S Byatt
284:Flowers are the hieroglyphics of angels. Loved by all men for the beauty of their character, though few can decipher even fragments of their meaning. ~ Steven James
285:However fragmented the world, however intense the national rivalries, it is an inexorable fact that we become more interdependent every day. ~ Jacques Yves Cousteau
286:The stubbornest of wills Are soonest bended, as the hardest iron, O'er-heated in the fire to brittleness,Flies soonest into fragments, shivered through. ~ Sophocles
287:unprocessed sense fragments of trauma, like sounds and smells and physical sensations, are also registered separately from the story itself. ~ Bessel A van der Kolk
288:We have of the universe only inchoate, fragmentary visions, which we complement by arbitrary associations of ideas, creative of dangerous illusions. ~ Marcel Proust
289:However, as every parent of a small child knows, converting a large object into small fragments is considerably easier than the reverse process. ~ Andrew S Tanenbaum
290:Literacy, the visual technology, dissolved the tribal magic by means of its stress on fragmentation and specialization and created the individual. ~ Marshall McLuhan
291:Your physical body is the portal of your spirit, the God fragment that you are, through which you physically experience and shape the world you create. ~ Mike Dooley
292:If you look at the evolution of games from console to Internet to mobile, and look at social networking from Web to mobile, everything is fragmenting. ~ Chris DeWolfe
293:The book is openly a kind of spiritual autobiography, but the trick is that on any other level it's a kind of insane collage of fragments of memory. ~ Jonathan Lethem
294:           "Under the flag
Of each his faction, they to battle bring
Their embryo atoms." ~ John Keats, Fragment. Welcome Joy, And Welcome Sorrow

295:Storytelling--that's not the future. The future, I'm afraid, is flashes and impulses. It's mode up of moments and fragments, and stories won't survive. ~ Dexter Palmer
296:the subtle but crucial role of our general forms of thinking in sustaining fragmentation and in defeating our deepest urges toward wholeness or integrity. ~ David Bohm
297:Tym fragmentem opowiadania, który był dla Benny’ego najtrudniejszy do zrozumienia, był fakt, że człowiek pożegnał się z życiem i został wysłany na eksport. ~ Anonymous
298:by confusing life with play-acting and play-acting with life, one may perhaps construct a tolerable moral world from shattered fragments of the past ~ William H McNeill
299:Heraclitus, though, more or less wrote in fragments. His body of work is not unlike that of a comedian from the 1950s: it consists mostly of one-liners. ~ Peter Adamson
300:I write down portions, maybe fragments, and perhaps an imperfect view of what Im hoping to write. Out of that, I keep trying to find exactly what I want. ~ James Salter
301:There is only the present. Just as every object on earth contains similar and interchanging atoms, so every fragment of time contains aspects of every other. ~ Matt Haig
302:...The thought of how much happiness lay scattered across the universe, unrealized, in fragments, waiting for the right twist of fate to bring it together. ~ Leah Raeder
303:The truth was, sooner or later life broke everyone. We were all broken pieces. The trick was to gather up our remaining fragments and move forward. “Life ~ Kathleen Long
304:Division is thus seen to be a convenient means of giving a more articulated and detailed description to this whole, rather than a fragmentation of "what is". ~ David Bohm
305:Socialism also brings us up against the hard rock of eugenic fact which, if we neglect it, will dash our most beautiful social construction to fragments. ~ Havelock Ellis
306:someone who can safeguard the wholeness of you while you explore the fragmented experiences that you had to keep secret from yourself for so long. ~ Bessel A van der Kolk
307:Step by step the narrative split into a thousand stories, as if it had entered a gallery of mirrors, its identity fragmented into endless reflections. ~ Carlos Ruiz Zaf n
308:When I look back on my childhood, my earliest memories seem like artifacts from a long-lost civilization: half-understood fragments behind museum glass. ~ Matthew Flaming
309:FRAGMENT II Jeżeli bowiem pragnąć będziesz rzeczy, które nie są od nas zależne, z konieczności musisz się czuć nieszczęśliwy. (Epiktet, Encheiridion, fragm. 2) ~ Anonymous
310:Si piensas en la vida como una serie de imágenes nostálgicas dispuestas en un montaje que va en cámara lenta, te perderás muchos de los fragmentos aburridos. ~ Maurene Goo
311:Así como el orgullo es el primero de los pecados, también el poder es la primera de las tentaciones. - Darjan.
El portador de Luz III - El Ojo Fragmentado. ~ Brent Weeks
312:Fragmentation, or making learning an “add-on” to people’s regular work, has probably limited more organizational learning initiatives than any other factor. ~ Peter M Senge
313:I've never been very good at leaving things behind. I tried, but I have always left fragments of myself there too, like seeds awaiting their chance to grow. ~ Joanne Harris
314:Making the choice to be naturally buried says, “Not only am I aware that I’m a helpless, fragmented mass of organic matter, I celebrate it. Vive la decay! ~ Caitlin Doughty
315:Each new Clarice, compact as a living body with its smells and its breath, shows off, like a gem, what remains of the ancient Clarices, fragmentary and dead. ~ Italo Calvino
316:If she fell, if she broke, you'd find a million fragments in the morning. Bright crystal and clear wine on the parquet flooring, that's all you'd see at dawn. ~ Ray Bradbury
317:Action must be taken at once; there is no time to be lost; we shall yet see the oppressors' yoke broken and the fragments scattered on the ground. ~ Miguel Hidalgo y Costilla
318:An artist Sight constructed the Beyond
In contrary patterns and conflicting hues;
A part-experience fragmented the Whole. ~ Sri Aurobindo, Savitri, In the Self of Mind,
319:How can you hope to build up a nation by fragmenting its politics into opposing camps? Whatever one group builds, the other will endeavour to destroy. ~ Mohammed Reza Pahlavi
320:Inside of us is a place that is all-knowing, all mighty, which is a fragment of God. Nourishing, healing elements with in us. There is a spark in each one of us. ~ Wayne Dyer
321:It’s cylindrical, hollow in the middle. It’s certainly a fragment of the sheath from a subcutaneous catheter, like the kind they use in surgery.” “What for? ~ Franck Thilliez
322:The events of the past days began to come back to him now, slow and fragmented, like pieces of driftwood washing ashore in the aftermath of a shipwreck. ~ Thomas Olde Heuvelt
323:Any projectile fragments at all?” Uncoated bullets always left fragments, traces like comets’ tails or snowstorms. “Not a thing. Definitely jacketed bullets. ~ Franck Thilliez
324:I like to think - knowing that it's an enabling fiction - of those moments as fragments from a world to come, a world where price isn't the only measure of value. ~ Ben Lerner
325:I think she was mistaken when she said I was torturing myself. I think that she interpreted me fragmentarily, which is worse than not to interpret at all. ~ Leonora Carrington
326:por su parte, había ahondado en las más profundas cuestiones filosóficas como para liberarse de la servidumbre que impone toda concepción fragmentaria y parcelada. ~ Anonymous
327:this grimy fragment of another world, the forerunner of change, of conquest, of trade, of massacres, of blessings....the merry dance of death and trade goes on ~ Joseph Conrad
Yes I will take a cheerful tone
And feign to share their heartless glee,
But I would rather weep alone
Than laugh amid their revelry.
~ Anne Brontë
329:Inside of us is a place that is all-knowing, all mighty, which is a fragment of God. Nourishing, healing elements with in us. There is a spark in each one of us. ~ Wayne W Dyer
330:It is after all so easy to shatter a story. To break a chain of thought. To ruin a fragment of a dream being carried around carefully like a piece of porcelain. ~ Arundhati Roy
331:Once, it was said, the whole city had been sentient, the most intelligent being in the universe, but now it was senile and even its memories were fragmented. ~ Michael Moorcock
332:The journey of life is the unification of fragmentation. Fragments are units of power that are out of control. We make agreements to come and collect ourselves. ~ Caroline Myss
333:The novel form is about the protagonist's struggle to transform his arbitrary, fragmented, given experience into a narrative as meaningful as his favorite books. ~ Elif Batuman
334:The stubbornest of wills
Are soonest bended, as the hardest iron,
O'er-heated in the fire to brittleness,
Flies soonest into fragments, shivered through. ~ Sophocles
335:Normally, we are happy to find a fragment of jaw, a few isolated teeth, a bit of an arm, a bit of a skull. But to find associated body parts is extremely rare. ~ Donald Johanson
336:[Photography is] very related to poetry. It's suggestive and fragmentary and unsatisfying in a lot of ways. It's as much about what you leave out as what you put in. ~ Alec Soth
337:The notion that all these fragments are separately existent is evidently an illusion, and this illusion cannot do other than lead to endless conflict and confusion. ~ David Bohm
338:Humanity-attached-to-the-task-of-changing-the-world, which is only a single and fragmentary aspect of humanity, will itself be changed in humanity-as-entirety. ~ Georges Bataille
339:Though I feared I would have no progress when I put down the drink, [my writing] hasn't changed. The creative search, and the fragments that I collect, reflects that. ~ Karl Hyde
340:To be whole, nonfragmented in action, in life, in every kind of relationship, that is the very essence of sanity. Sanity means to be whole, healthy and holy. ~ Jiddu Krishnamurti
341:We don't have a unitary society anymore, you know; it's very fragmented. I look up and down my block in Silverlake and there is a different universe in every house. ~ Janet Fitch
342:As a viewed myself in a fragment of looking-glass..., I was so impressed with a sense of vague awe at my appearance ... that I was seized with a violent tremour. ~ Edgar Allan Poe
343:Dream is a reenactment of fragments of our own past and of the past of mankind. The same holds true for outbreaks of uncontrolled passion and mental illness. ~ Friedrich Nietzsche
344:his struggle there to love and to be loved in return, and his drag-footed walk along the shoreline of his Fate are the fragments of his shipwreck survival. ~ Gregory David Roberts
345:The golden rule of conduct is mutual toleration, seeing that we will never all think alike and we shall see Truth in fragment and from different angles of vision. ~ Mahatma Gandhi
346:totalitarian movements thrived at least partly because of this fragmentation in modern lives, which made people more vulnerable to being swept away by demagogues. ~ Sarah Bakewell
347:Why make so much of fragmentary blue In here and there a bird, or butterfly, Or flower, or wearing-stone, or open eye, When heaven presents in sheets the solid hue? ~ Robert Frost
348:Fragment ui Duizend schitterende zonnen.

Vertel je geheim aan de wind, maar verwijt hem dan niet dat hij het aan de bomen doorvertelt.

Khalil Gibran ~ Khaled Hosseini
349:Literature is a fragment of a fragment. Of all that ever happened, or has been said, but a fraction has been written; and of this but little is extant. ~ Johann Wolfgang von Goethe
350:The reality of the human condition is such that, according to Porter (and I agree), we must “salvage our fragments of happiness” out of life’s inevitable sufferings. ~ Gary L Thomas
351:There’s a Hainish parable of the Mirror. If the glass is whole, it reflects the whole world, but broken, it shows only fragments, and cuts the hand that holds it. ~ Ursula K Le Guin
352:These are the quicksilver moments of my childhood I cannot remember entirely. Irresistible and emblematic, I can recall them only in fragments and shivers of the heart. ~ Pat Conroy ability to trust had been shattered into splinters, its fragmented shards slicing through every darkened recess of my mind, his absolution won my over all the more. ~ Jake Wood
354:We were, the two of us, still fragmentary beings, just beginning to sense the presence of an unexpected, to be-aquired reality that would fill us and make us whole. ~ Haruki Murakami
355:Bear in mind that everything that exists is already fraying at the edges, and in transition, subject to fragmentation and to rot. Or that everything was born to die. ~ Marcus Aurelius
356:...I don't have to smile and pretend I'm fine even though inside I feel like I'm breaking into a thousand tiny fragments too small ever to be put together again. ~ Sarah Darer Littman
357:There are blasphemies of creation that can not be described, and the thing which rose up to claim the escaping fragments of its dismantled prey was of that order. ~ Frank Belknap Long
358:A man is not a wall, whose stones are crushed upon the road; or a pipe, whose fragments are thrown away at a street corner. The fragments of an intellect are always good. ~ George Sand
359:I have always thought of memories as fragments, like colored glass shards in a kaleidoscope. It is the source of great beauty in our lives, yet the cause of such heartache. ~ Lang Leav
360:Sometimes he awoke with a feeling of fragments afloat in his sleep, but he couldn't seem to grasp them and put them together into something worthy of telling at the ritual. ~ Lois Lowry
361:Two things stop the offensive movements of armies: (a) Bullets and fragments of shell which destroy the motive power of men, and (b) The confusion of the conflict. ~ Winston S Churchill
362:Unlike normal memories, traumatic memories are more like fragments of sensations, emotions, reactions, and images that keep getting reexperienced in the present. ~ Bessel A van der Kolk
363:In that way, Shekiba was Afghanistan. Beginning in her childhood, tragedy and malice chipped away at her until she was just a fragment of the person she should have been. ~ Nadia Hashimi
364:I think parenting actually makes you lose pieces of your soul again, because they go off, into your children. Or, I mean, I am so fragmented, and I'm such a spacey person. ~ Larkin Grimm
365:My dear Rikki,” Karellen retorted, “it’s only by not taking the human race seriously that I retain what fragments of my once considerable mental powers I still possess! ~ Arthur C Clarke
366:[On The Philippines:] ... eighty dialects and languages are spoken; we are a fragmented nation of loyal believers, divided by blood feuds and controlled by the Church. ~ Jessica Hagedorn
367:The fragment was pure white, the edges blunt and worn. "That's what makes the raven. Like they use for roads down in the tidewater area. Oyster shells on bare rock... ~ Maggie Stiefvater
368:The golden rule of conduct is mutual toleration, seeing that we will never all think alike and we shall always see Truth in fragment and from different points of vision. ~ Mahatma Gandhi
369:Tiny slivers of life—they all added up and helped you to feel that you too could be a fragment, a little piece of humanity who usefully filled a space, however minuscule. ~ Gail Honeyman
370:Time slows as his words light upon me, but in my chest something bursts into a million fragments that melt back together instantly, remaking me into someone entirely new. ~ Gennifer Albin
371:Tiny slivers of life--they all added up and helped you to feel that you too could be a fragment, a little piece of humanity who usefully filled a space, however minuscule. ~ Gail Honeyman
372:But these thoughts broke apart in his head and were replaced by strange fragments: This is my soul and the world unwinding, this is my heart in the still winter air. ~ Emily St John Mandel
373:Much of history is fragmentary and essentially anachronistic – condemning the past for not being more like the present. It has no real interest in the pastness of the past. ~ Gordon S Wood
374:A lot of my work is about is about events, but I also think a lot of my work is about fragmentation.... You have to break something down in order to have the parts synthesize. ~ Ray Metzker
375:Enormous enlargements of an object or a fragment give it a personality it never had before, and in this way, it can become a vehicle of entirely new lyric and plastic power. ~ Fernand Leger
376:fragments of a conversation she had left a little earlier (on Rilke, not Rilke’s poetry but Rilke the man, who refused to be psychoanalyzed for fear of purging his genius); ~ William Gaddis
377:I believe that the evidence for telepathy is overwhelming and that it is a part of reality that is above science. Science allows us to glimpse [only] fragments of reality. ~ Arthur Koestler
378:I couldn't be mad at him for even a moment, and only now that I loved a grenade did I understand the foolishness of trying to save others from my own impending fragmentation... ~ John Green
379:Late Fragment And did you get what you wanted from this life even so? I did. And what did you want? To call myself beloved, to feel myself beloved on the earth. RAYMOND CARVER ~ Anne Lamott
380:Listening moves us closer, it helps us become more whole, more healthy, more holy. Not listening creates fragmentation, and fragmentation is the root of all suffering. ~ Margaret J Wheatley
381:The ideal is to create a completely fragmented atomized society where everybody is totally alone, doing nothing but trying to pursue created wants, and the wants are created. ~ Noam Chomsky
382:a kind of story interested in using the language of dreams and fragments, vague impressions, snatches of scientific discourse, in order to interrogate the nature of reality. ~ Helen Marshall
383:All knowledge is good. It is impossible to say any fragment of knowledge, however insignificant or remote from one's ordinary pursuits, may not some day be turned to account. ~ Thomas Huxley
384:If you find a way to write with open heart to Diary, a friend with Truth, no detail spared, your tome like Petrarch’s works will contain the scattered fragments of your soul. ~ Robin Maxwell
385:I know from my own experience that suicide is not what it seems. Too easy to try to piece together the fragmented life. The spirit torn in bits so that the body follows. ~ Jeanette Winterson
386:languages as Asians, who outnumber them nearly four to one.121 Linguistic diversity is not only a sign of cultural isolation and fragmentation, it contributes to the barriers ~ Thomas Sowell
387:Like language, books serve to express us, but also to complete us, furnishing, through a variety of excerpted and reworked fragments, the missing elements of our personality. ~ Pierre Bayard
388:On the question of the world as a whole, science founders. For scientific knowledge the world lies in fragments, the more so the more precise our scientific knowledge becomes. ~ Karl Jaspers
389:The nervous system of the C. elegans worm consists of only 302 neurons and was completely mapped in 1986, but we still have only a fragmentary understanding of what it does. ~ Pedro Domingos
390:You may be an undigested bit of beef, a blot of mustard, a crumb of cheese, a fragment of underdone potato. There's more of gravy than of grave about you, whatever you are! ~ Charles Dickens
391:It is satisfying to us, the readers, after having witnessed so many of his ancestors from afar, in little fragments, to be in the presence of a flesh-and-blood forebear of his. ~ John Freeman
392:From outside comes a light tinkling, fragments of glass, perhaps, falling into the streets. It sounds both beautiful and strange, as though gemstones were raining from the sky. ~ Anthony Doerr
393:How much more of this? Merrily sat down in a chair at the end of the back row, feeling as though she’d been mugged. Fragments of faith scattered like credit cards in the gutter. ~ Phil Rickman
394:The path to artistic insight in one direction often involves deep study of another—the intuition makes uncanny connections that lead to a crystallization of fragmented notions. ~ Josh Waitzkin
395:You humans fascinate me. I am shattered fragments of what I once once. But even with all the King's horses and all the King's men, I wonder if even I could truly comprehend you. ~ Amie Kaufman
396:Children are the anchors of a mother’s life. —SOPHOCLES, Phaedra, fragment 612 ALICE In the wild, we often didn’t realize an elephant was pregnant until she was about to deliver. ~ Jodi Picoult
397:In a time of social fragmentation, vulgarity becomes a way of life. To be shocking becomes more important - and often more profitable - than to be civil or creative or truly original. ~ Al Gore
398:My past identity separates from me and remains in the past; he becomes someone else. Is memory really as insubstantial as the fragments of information that we store in our heads? ~ Hideo Kojima
399:You may be an undigested bit of beef, a blot of mustard, a crumb of cheese, a fragment of an underdone potato. There’s more of gravy than of grave about you, whatever you are! ~ Charles Dickens
400:From these fragmented remains, one can glean that sore need drove him to seek the homeland of the Elderlings. His troubles are familiar ones; ships raided his coastline mercilessly. ~ Robin Hobb
401:I looked at the stone, fragmented and cratered by my rage and jealousy. So this was a visual representation of a Diabolic’s affection, then: an ugly, broken, blood-spattered stone. ~ S J Kincaid
402:I tried desperately to grab on to the moment, to the feeling, to hold it in my heart. But beauty is by its very nature elusive, slippery. A fragment, a flash. Here and gone again. ~ Sarah Ockler
403:The fragment, like a fraction, reminds us of its foundation in totality. ~ Françoise Meltzer, “What is Wrong with National Literature Departments?” European Review, vol. 17, no. 1 (2009), p. 163
404:The poem is born dark; it comes, as the result of a radical individuation, into the world as a language fragment, thus, as far as language manages to be world, freighted with world. ~ Paul Celan
405:The superstition that the hounds of truth will rout the vermin of error seems, like a fragment of Victorian lace, quaint, but too brittle to be lifted out of the showcase. ~ William F Buckley Jr
406:O mighty mind, in whose deep stream this age
Shakes like a reed in the unheeding storm,
Why dost thou curb not thine own sacred rage?
~ Percy Bysshe Shelley, Fragment - To Byron

407:The pale and quiet moon Makes her calm forehead bare, And the last fragments of the storm, Like shattered rigging from a fight at sea, Silent and few, are drifting over me. ~ James Russell Lowell
408:Any given man sees only a tiny portion of the total truth, and very often, in fact almost perpetually, he deliberately deceives himself about that little precious fragment as well. ~ Philip K Dick
409:Faculty X is a sense of reality of other places and other times, and it is the possession of it—fragmentary and uncertain though it is—that distinguishes man from all other animals. ~ Colin Wilson
410:Immediately after the explosion of the concussion or fragmentation grenades, Soldiers in the kill zone return fire and assault through the ambush position using fire and movement... ~ Jos N Harris
411:It is, as she said, difficult to describe someone, since memories are by their nature fragmented, isolated, and arbitrary as glimpses one has at night through lighted windows. ~ Marilynne Robinson
412:Only now that I loved a grenade did I understand the foolishness of trying to save others from my own impending fragmentation: I couldn’t unlove Augustus Waters. And I didn’t want to. ~ John Green
413:Our family doesn’t talk much, and usually anything important is passed along in fragments so that it feels like we’re playing that telephone game, except a sadder, real-life version. ~ Randy Ribay
414:With much care and skill power has been broken into fragments in the American township, so that the maximum possible number of people have some concern with public affairs. ~ Alexis de Tocqueville
415:All knowledge is partial, infinitesimally partial. Reason is a net thrown out into an ocean. What truth it brings in is a fragment, a glimpse, a scintillation of the whole truth. ~ Ursula K Le Guin
416:Any given man sees only a tiny portion of the total truth, and very often, in fact almost perpetually, he deliberately deceives himself about that little precious fragment as well. ~ Philip K Dick,
417:is anyone’s identity a matter of fragments held together by convenient or useful narrative, that in ordinary circumstances never reveals itself as a fiction? Or is it really a fiction? ~ Ann Leckie
418:It was but yesterday I thought myself a fragment quivering without rhythm in the sphere of life. Now I know that I am the sphere, and all life in rhythmic fragments moves within me. ~ Khalil Gibran
419:to me my face in the mirror looked like a virtual fragment of my self that had been split in two. The self there was the one I hadn’t chosen. It wasn’t even a physical reflection. ~ Haruki Murakami
420:Again I see you, But me I don't see!, The magical mirror in which I saw myself has been broken, And only a piece of me I see in each fatal fragment - Only a piece of you and me!... ~ Fernando Pessoa
421:Como é que uma sociedade, cujas instituições educacionais pregam uma abordagem fragmentada da vida e uma divisão distorcida do mundo, pode produzir um indivíduo saudável e criativo? ~ Stephen Arroyo
422:I wish we had a more open discourse. It's just a shame that with our 24-hour news media and the Internet, people have become so fragmented. They only want to support their own worldview. ~ Jim James
423:Ryszard Gordon nic nie powiedział. Poczuł pustkę w miejscu, gdzie miał przedtem serce, i wszystko, co mówił lub co ona do niego mówiła, było jakby fragmentem podsłuchanej rozmowy. ~ Ernest Hemingway
424:And that made my heart ache, too—the thought of how much happiness lay scattered across the universe, unrealized, in fragments, waiting for the right twist of fate to bring it together. ~ Leah Raeder
425:Las montañas resultan de fragmentos de roca y fragmentos de tiempo reunidos para hacerse altura. Los cielos son fragmentos de agua y fragmentos de altura reunidos para hacerse tiempo. ~ Liliana Bodoc
426:No single thing abides; but all things flow. Fragment to fragment clings - the things thus grow Until we know them and name them. By degrees They melt, and are no more the things we know. ~ Lucretius
427:Only connect! That was the whole of her sermon. Only connect the prose and the passion, and both will be exalted, and human love will be seen at its height. Live in fragments no longer. ~ E M Forster
428:Paul counted – and for argument’s sake, tried to defend his own perspective, tried to imagine the outside world actually cycling through fragments of time drawn from ten distinct periods. ~ Greg Egan
429:¿tiene por casualidad una droga cuyo efecto, en unos términos semejantes a los del órgano Hammerstein, corresponda a algunos fragmentos del movimiento coral de la Novena de Beethoven? ~ Philip K Dick
430:You are not just a meaningless fragment in an alien universe, briefly suspended between life and death, allowed a few short-lived pleasures followed by pain and ultimate annihilation. ~ Eckhart Tolle
431:Any given man sees only a tiny portion of the total truth, and very often, in fact almost ... perpetually, he deliberately deceives himself about that little precious fragment as well. ~ Philip K Dick
432:Could the genizah fragments have been right about so much, but wrong about this? Or was it possible that the tomb had been discovered, and plundered, a thousand years ago? Simone made ~ Robert Masello
433:For the warriors of Illium were those most powerful and fell," Tyler said. "They were those born of winter. Rough translation of a fragment they think is part of the original Iliad cycle. ~ John Ringo
434:I decided that if the shaking of her breasts could be stopped, some of the fragments of the afternoon might be collected, and I concentrated my attention with careful subtlety to this end. ~ T S Eliot
435:On earth, Sky Mother created humans, her children of blood and bone. In the heavens she gave birth to the gods and goddesses. Each would come to embody a different fragment of her soul. ~ Tomi Adeyemi
436:One knows that frontal and/or profile photography is torn to pieces... Inversely, what remains of the photograph must be seen as a fragment coming to fill a gap in the drawing. ~ Jean Francois Lyotard
437:Or is anyone's identity a matter of fragments held together by convenient or useful narrative, that in ordinary circumstances never reveals itself as a fiction? Or is it really a fiction? ~ Ann Leckie
438:Or is anyone’s identity a matter of fragments held together by convenient or useful narrative, that in ordinary circumstances never reveals itself as a fiction? Or is it really a fiction? ~ Ann Leckie
439:A nie dumaj aby, że ja z tych, co to ino skiń na nie, a one już gotowe spermiencje jakieś na sianie wyczyniać. Ale co wiem, to wiem. Jeśli się chłopa kocha, to całego, a nie we fragmentach. ~ Anonymous
440:There is no complete life. There are only fragments. We are born to have nothing, to have it pour through our hands. And yet, this pouring, this flood of encounters, struggles, dreams... ~ James Salter
441:Dear home, thou scene of earliest hopes and joys,
The least of which wronged Memory ever makes
Bitterer than all thine unremembered tears.

~ Percy Bysshe Shelley, Fragment - Home

442:I'm not a big dreamer. I never have been. I remember fragments of my dream, and I try to take a traditional sort of approach to researching this project and doing preparation for it. ~ Leonardo DiCaprio
443:A journal is a repository for all those fragmentary ideas and odd scraps of information that might otherwise be lost and which some day might lead to more "harmonious compositions." ~ Henry David Thoreau
444:But before either of them could move a sudden blast of energy shattered the car's rear window, sending glass fragments soaring through the morning air in a lethal wave of sparkling terror. ~ Marcha A Fox
445:I have seen many other fragments of the cross, in other churches. If all were genuine, our Lord's torment could not have been on a couple of planks nailed together, but on an entire forest. ~ Umberto Eco
446:Am I a mindless fool? My life is a fragment, a disconnected dream that has no continuity. I am so tired of senselessness. I am tired of the music that my feelings sing, the dream music. ~ Ross David Burke
447:a million years from now, an out-of-place layer of processed hydrocarbons—transformed fragments of our shampoo bottles and shopping bags—will serve as a chemical monument to civilization. ~ Randall Munroe
448:As specialists of apparent life, stars serve as superficial objects that people can identify with in order to compensate for the fragmented productive specialisations that they actually live. ~ Guy Debord
449:Here was a fragment of Goddess myth that, through all its permutations, had somehow escaped being turned on its head. It was the perfect springboard for the sort of novel I wanted to write. ~ Joan D Vinge
450:I have already told you that certain fragments of this knowledge happened to remain intact and passed from generation to generation through a very limited number of initiated beings there. ~ G I Gurdjieff
451:Society is immoral and immortal; it can afford to commit any kind of folly, and indulge in any sort of vice; it cannot be killed, and the fragments that survive can always laugh at the dead. ~ Henry Adams
452:Today, the world can appear fragmented and its people disconnected, mosaics allow me to fuse the pieces together to create something cohesive and beautiful , what I wish the world could be. ~ Laura Harris
453:Until we uncover the actual triggering event in our family history, we can relive fears and feelings that don’t belong to us—unconscious fragments of a trauma—and we will think they’re ours. ~ Mark Wolynn
454:Usually, I create tunes that are fragmented. I think the biggest obstacle for people with their creativity is that they feel they have to sit down and create this finished, polished product. ~ Jeff Mangum
455:I believe in the Biblical documents supporting Jesus. But I have no illusions about them. I think they contain many flaws, scribal errors, and so forth and they are only partial or fragmentary. ~ Anne Rice
456:It was the destruction of the wall which put the first wedge into the Pepper Street security, and that security was so fragile that, once jarred, it shivered into fragments in a matter of weeks. ~ Anonymous
457:not the life of simplicity but the life of multiplicity that the wise men warn us of. It leads not to unification but to fragmentation. It does not bring grace; it destroys the soul. ~ Anne Morrow Lindbergh
458:They floated for a while, two flesher-shaped creatures and a giant worm in a cloud of spinning metal fragments, an absurd collection of imaginary debris, glinting by the light of the true stars. ~ Greg Egan
459:Late Fragment

And did you get what
you wanted from this life, even so?
I did.
And what did you want?
To call myself beloved, to feel myself
beloved on the earth. ~ Raymond Carver
460:Or is anyone’s identity a matter of fragments held together by convenient or useful narrative, that in ordinary circumstances never reveals itself as a fiction? Or is it really a fiction? ~ Ann Leckie
461:When we're awake, cortisol can fragment memories - one reason eyewitness crime scene accounts are so unreliable. But at night that very fragmentation allows creative recombinations of ideas. ~ Jeffrey Kluger
462:Let me be candid. Emerson would cheerfully consign the entire globe and its inhabitants (with a few exceptions) to the nethermost pits to save one dingy fragment of history from extinction. ~ Elizabeth Peters
463:there is a continuity of mind, as the Yogis call it. The mind is universal. Your mind, my mind, all these little minds, are fragments of that universal mind, little waves in the ocean; and ~ Swami Vivekananda
464:Waves of thought are stirring. In a twilight corner of her consciousness, one tiny fragment and another tiny fragment call out wordlessly to eachother, their spreading ripples intermingling. ~ Haruki Murakami
465:Art is restoration: the idea is to repair the damages that are inflicted in life, to make something that is fragmented - which is what fear and anxiety do to a person - into something whole. ~ Louise Bourgeois
466:La identidad y la posesión forman parte del dominio del ego. A través del ego nos apegamos a una ideología, a un partido político, a una persona y a nuestras opiniones fragmentadas y apasionadas. ~ Yehuda Berg
467:The emphasis has been on rights, not responsibilities. When it comes to piecing together the fragments of broken lives, we have tended to place the entire burden on the state and its agencies. ~ Jonathan Sacks
468:I think that there is generally less of a community and that the fragmentation of the left is a symptom. I think that it is less and less possible to take for granted certain cultural references. ~ Susan Sontag
469:It was really true, there was no longer anything about him that could interest me. He wasn't even a fragment of the past, he was only a stain, like the print of a hand left years ago on a wall. ~ Elena Ferrante
470:Los Angeles is a city looking for a ritual to join its fragments, and The Doors are looking for such a ritual also. A kind of electric wedding. We hide ourselves in the music to reveal ourselves. ~ Jim Morrison
471:Pero se puede construir un futuro a partir de cualquier cosa; de un fragmento, de un parpadeo. Del deseo de avanzar lentamente, paso a paso.Se puede construir una cuidad etérea desde las ruinas. ~ Lauren Oliver
472:They are obviously pirate services. Sure they might be able to survive as small businesses, but it's hard to get advertisers to advertise on a pirate site. It's a hugely fragmented market. ~ Robert Cecil Martin
473:Es mejor soportar algunos determinados dolores para gozar de placeres mayores. Conviene privarse de algunos determinados placeres para no sufrir dolores penosos Testimonios escogidos, fragmento 34. ~ Walter Riso
474:Indeed, the attempt to live according to the notion that the fragments are really separate is, in essence, what has led to the growing series of extremely urgent crises that is confronting us today. ~ David Bohm
475:Somos todos los fragmentos de lo que recordamos. Tenemos en nuestro interior las esperanzas y los temores de aquellos que nos aman. Mientras haya amor y memoria, no existe la auténtica pérdida. ~ Cassandra Clare
476:The alphabet and print technology fostered and encouraged a fragmenting process, a process of specialism and detachment. Electric technology fosters and encourages unification and involvement. ~ Marshall McLuhan
477:Pornography and by specialism and fragmentation. They deal with a figure without a ground - situations in which the human factor is suppressed in favor of sensations and kicks. ~ Marshall McLuhan
478:We deliberately tried to collect just isolated fragments of their experience—particular images, sounds, and feelings—rather than the entire story, because that is how trauma is experienced ~ Bessel A van der Kolk
479:We think Android is very, very fragmented, and becoming more fragmented by the day. And as you know, Apple strives for the integrated model so that the user isn't forced to be the systems integrator. ~ Steve Jobs
480:What was “walking on water,” if it wasn’t Bible talk for surfing? In Australia once, a local surfer, holding the biggest can of beer Flip had ever seen, had even sold him a fragment of the True Board. ~ Anonymous
481:Downton Abbey is the most popular drama in the history of public television. When the whole of the TV universe is fragmenting, that isn't just impressive. It's almost impossible. But here we are. ~ David Bianculli
482:The law of humanity ought to be composed of the past, the present, and the future, that we bear within us; whoever possesses but one of these terms, has but a fragment of the law of the moral world. ~ Edgar Quinet
483:Una historia de libros, de dragones y de rosas, como manda la fecha, pero sobre todo una historia de sombras y ceniza, como mandan los tiempos…” (de los fragmentos perdidos de El Prisionero del ~ Carlos Ruiz Zaf n
484:Although the theater is not life, it is composed of fragments or imitations of life, and people on both sides of the footlight have to unite to make the fragments whole and the imitations genuine. ~ Brooks Atkinson
485:...from schools to universities to research institutes, we teach about origins in disconnected fragments. We seem incapable of offering a unified account of how things came to be the way they are. ~ David Christian
486:I think conspiracy theories have gotten more and more close to the mainstream because what you've got is a fragmentation of the media, where the media becomes much more polarized today, left and right. ~ Tony Blair
487:NOTHING APPLIES, I print with the magnetized IBM pencil. What does apply, they ask later, as if the word "nothing" were ambiguous, open to interpretation, a questionable fragment of an Icelandic rune. ~ Joan Didion
488:This is not the life of simplicity but the life of multiplicity that the wise men warn us of. It leads not to unification but to fragmentation. It does not bring grace; it destroys the soul. ~ Anne Morrow Lindbergh
489:When objects shattered into fragments appeared in my painting about 1909, this for me was a way of getting closest to the object... Fragmentation helped me to establish space and movement in space. ~ Georges Braque
490:He hurt me more than any punch he could land. He broke me into a million pieces, and those fragments were still scattered on the wind. He would never be able to find them all and piece them back together. ~ E L Todd
491:information, in a stream-of-consciousness soliloquy that revealed the extent to which he had internalised the adversarial fragmentation of American culture and made it a part of his personal damage. ~ Salman Rushdie
492:Maybe it is beyond your perception right now, but because your physical form is just a fragment of the planet, everything that is happening to any part of the universe is also in some way happening to you! ~ Sadhguru
493:The buzzard could not reason but he knew the patterns that led to food. His entire life was built upon such fragments of knowledge and he knew that where such groups of men rode, death rode with them. ~ Louis L Amour
494:Where the mind is without fear and the head is held high Where knowledge is free Where the world has not been broken up into fragments . . . . My Father, let my country awake. —Rabindranath Tagore ~ A P J Abdul Kalam
495:Art's a staple. Like bread or wine or a warm coat in winter. Those who think it is a luxury have only a fragment of a mind. Man's spirit grows hungry for art in the same way his stomach growls for food. ~ Irving Stone
496:The move to render the presence of lesbians and gay men invisible in the intricate fabric of Black existence and survival is a move which contributes to fragmentation and weakness in the Black community. ~ Audre Lorde
497:Angus Maddison has estimated from the very fragmentary evidence that exists, that, at the beginning of our Common Era (CE 0) the per capita income of the world was about $515 a year in today’s prices. ~ Partha Dasgupta
498:Our greatest pleasure, surely, is in fragments, just as we derive the most pleasure from life if we regard it as a fragment, whereas the whole and the complete and the perfect are basically abhorrent. ~ Thomas Bernhard
499:Still, she would not have married a man she knew full well did not love her, had there seemed any possible hope of a future with one who did. A man she had loved with every fragment of her broken heart. ~ Julie Klassen
500:As soon as we’re born, we become a part of patterns, the intimate ones we create with those we live among, and the patterns so large that it takes a lifetime to perceive a fragment of the possibilities. ~ Sherwood Smith

--- IN CHAPTERS (in Dictionaries, in Quotes, in Chapters)


  211 Integral Yoga
  145 Poetry
  111 Fiction
   39 Occultism
   36 Christianity
   31 Philosophy
   23 Psychology
   11 Science
   11 Integral Theory
   9 Mythology
   7 Mysticism
   1 Theosophy
   1 Education
   1 Alchemy

  215 Sri Aurobindo
   71 The Mother
   70 Percy Bysshe Shelley
   55 Satprem
   41 H P Lovecraft
   24 Carl Jung
   23 Pierre Teilhard de Chardin
   18 Nolini Kanta Gupta
   17 James George Frazer
   14 John Keats
   10 William Wordsworth
   9 Robert Browning
   9 Plotinus
   8 Jorge Luis Borges
   7 Ovid
   7 Friedrich Nietzsche
   7 Aleister Crowley
   5 Walt Whitman
   5 Rabindranath Tagore
   5 Plato
   5 Jordan Peterson
   4 Lucretius
   4 A B Purani
   3 Saint Augustine of Hippo
   3 Nirodbaran
   3 Friedrich Schiller
   2 William Butler Yeats
   2 Sri Ramakrishna
   2 Rudolf Steiner
   2 Paul Richard
   2 Li Bai
   2 Joseph Campbell
   2 Jorge Luis Borges
   2 Anonymous

   84 Record of Yoga
   70 Shelley - Poems
   23 The Life Divine
   21 The Synthesis Of Yoga
   17 The Golden Bough
   15 Savitri
   14 Keats - Poems
   10 Wordsworth - Poems
   10 The Phenomenon of Man
   10 Essays Divine And Human
   9 Browning - Poems
   8 The Future of Man
   8 On Thoughts And Aphorisms
   8 On the Way to Supermanhood
   8 Labyrinths
   8 Aion
   7 Sri Aurobindo or the Adventure of Consciousness
   7 Metamorphoses
   7 Essays In Philosophy And Yoga
   6 The Secret Doctrine
   6 The Archetypes and the Collective Unconscious
   6 Liber ABA
   5 Whitman - Poems
   5 The Practice of Psycho therapy
   5 Tagore - Poems
   5 Mysterium Coniunctionis
   5 Maps of Meaning
   5 Letters On Yoga IV
   5 Collected Works of Nolini Kanta Gupta - Vol 03
   5 Collected Poems
   5 Agenda Vol 11
   5 Agenda Vol 10
   5 Agenda Vol 09
   5 Agenda Vol 05
   4 Thus Spoke Zarathustra
   4 The Human Cycle
   4 Questions And Answers 1956
   4 Questions And Answers 1955
   4 Questions And Answers 1950-1951
   4 Plotinus - Complete Works Vol 02
   4 Of The Nature Of Things
   4 Letters On Yoga I
   4 Isha Upanishad
   4 Evening Talks With Sri Aurobindo
   4 Collected Works of Nolini Kanta Gupta - Vol 01
   4 Agenda Vol 07
   4 Agenda Vol 02
   3 Twilight of the Idols
   3 Twelve Years With Sri Aurobindo
   3 Schiller - Poems
   3 Questions And Answers 1957-1958
   3 Questions And Answers 1953
   3 Magick Without Tears
   3 Let Me Explain
   3 Essays On The Gita
   3 Collected Works of Nolini Kanta Gupta - Vol 07
   3 Agenda Vol 04
   3 Agenda Vol 03
   3 A Garden of Pomegranates - An Outline of the Qabalah
   2 Yeats - Poems
   2 Words Of Long Ago
   2 The Problems of Philosophy
   2 The Hero with a Thousand Faces
   2 The Confessions of Saint Augustine
   2 The Bible
   2 Sex Ecology Spirituality
   2 Selected Fictions
   2 Questions And Answers 1954
   2 Plotinus - Complete Works Vol 04
   2 Plotinus - Complete Works Vol 01
   2 Li Bai - Poems
   2 Letters On Yoga II
   2 Letters On Poetry And Art
   2 Knowledge of the Higher Worlds
   2 Hymn of the Universe
   2 Collected Works of Nolini Kanta Gupta - Vol 04
   2 Anonymous - Poems
   2 Agenda Vol 13
   2 Agenda Vol 1
   2 Agenda Vol 06


selforum - we are bunch of fragmented bits and
Wikipedia - Baton fragment (Palart 310)
Wikipedia - Concluding Unscientific Postscript to Philosophical Fragments
Wikipedia - Concluding Unscientific Postscript to the Philosophical Fragments
Wikipedia - Defragmentation
Wikipedia - Disk Defragmenter (Windows)
Wikipedia - Era of Fragmentation
Wikipedia - File system fragmentation
Wikipedia - Forest fragmentation
Wikipedia - Fragmentation (computer)
Wikipedia - Fragmentation (weaponry)
Wikipedia - Fragment identifier
Wikipedia - Fragment of a Novel
Wikipedia - Fragments of a Hologram Rose
Wikipedia - Habitat fragmentation
Wikipedia - Kiev Fragments
Wikipedia - Law of included fragments
Wikipedia - Literary fragment
Wikipedia - Market fragmentation
Wikipedia - Muratorian fragment
Wikipedia - Okazaki fragments
Wikipedia - Pauline: A Fragment of a Confession
Wikipedia - Philosophical Fragments
Wikipedia - Posthumous Fragments of Margaret Nicholson
Wikipedia - Restriction Fragment Length Polymorphisms
Wikipedia - Sentence fragment
Wikipedia - Sisyphus fragment
Wikipedia - Stoicorum Veterum Fragmenta
Wikipedia - The Fragments of the Pre-Socratics
Wikipedia - URI fragment
71 Fragments of a Chronology of Chance (1994) ::: 7.2/10 -- 71 Fragmente einer Chronologie des Zufalls (original title) -- 71 Fragments of a Chronology of Chance Poster 71 scenes revolving around a recent immigrant, a couple that has just adopted a daughter, a college student and a lonely old man. Director: Michael Haneke Writer: Michael Haneke Stars:
iBoy (2017) ::: 6.0/10 -- TV-MA | 1h 30min | Action, Crime, Sci-Fi | 27 January 2017 (USA) -- After being shot, Tom wakes from a coma to discover that fragments of his smart phone have been embedded in his head, and worse, that returning to normal teenage life is impossible because he has developed a strange set of superpowers. Director: Adam Randall Writers: Joe Barton (screenplay), Joe Barton | 3 more credits »
Patriot Act with Hasan Minhaj ::: TV-MA | 25min | Comedy, News, Talk-Show | TV Series (20182020) -- In this weekly show, the former Daily Show correspondent Hasan Minhaj brings his unique comedic voice and storytelling skill to explore the larger grim trends shaping our fragmented world. Creators:
Upstream Color (2013) ::: 6.7/10 -- Not Rated | 1h 36min | Drama, Sci-Fi | 30 August 2013 (UK) -- A man and woman are drawn together, entangled in the life cycle of an ageless organism. Identity becomes an illusion as they struggle to assemble the loose fragments of wrecked lives. Director: Shane Carruth Writer:
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