Et tout (ou presque) est dit…

 

« Kabyles de La Chapelle
et des quais de Javel
Hommes de pays loin
Cobayes des colonies
Doux petits musiciens
Soleils adolescents de la porte d’Italie
Boumians de la porte de Saint-Ouen
Apatrides d’Aubervilliers
Brûleurs des grandes ordures de la ville de Paris
Ébouillanteurs des bêtes trouvées mortes sur pied
Au beau milieu des rues
Tunisiens de Grenelle
Embauchés débauchés
Manœuvres désœuvrés
Polacks du Marais du Temple des Rosiers
Cordonniers de Cordoue soutiers de Barcelone
Pêcheurs des Baléares ou du cap Finistère
Rescapés de Franco
Et déportés de France et de Navarre
Pour avoir défendu en souvenir de la vôtre
La liberté des autres.
Esclaves noirs de Fréjus
Tiraillés et parqués
Au bord d’une petite mer
Où peu vous vous baignez
Esclaves noirs de Fréjus
Qui évoquez chaque soir
Dans les locaux disciplinaires
Avec une vieille boîte à cigares
Et quelques bouts de fil de fer
Tous les échos de vos villages
Tous les oiseaux de vos forêts
Et ne venez dans la capitale
Que pour fêter au pas cadencé
La prise de la Bastille le quatorze juillet.
Enfants du Sénégal
Départriés expatriés et naturalisés.
Enfants indochinois
Jongleurs aux innocents couteaux
Qui vendiez autrefois aux terrasses des cafés
De jolis dragons d’or faits de papier plié
Enfants trop tôt grandis et si vite en allés
Qui dormez aujourd’hui de retour au pays
Le visage dans la terre
Et des hommes incendiaires labourant vos rizières.
On vous a renvoyé
La monnaie de vos papiers dorés
On vous a retourné
Vos petits couteaux dans le dos.
Étranges étrangers
Vous êtes de la ville
Vous êtes de sa vie
Même si mal en vivez
Même si vous en mourez. »

Jacques Prévert, cité par Jacques Servia

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First steps into Buddhist meditation

Sitting in meditationAwareness is the key. But what does the word mean to you? To most people, perhaps, it denotes an acknowledgement of that which is going on around them in a general sort of way. In the context of meditation, however, it means ‘waking up’, becoming acutely sensitive, knowing, feeling, living the moment in its pristine state, sensing colours and contours, sounds, textures, smells, recognising tendencies within oneself yet resisting the pull to be controlled by them — this is meditation, to begin with at least.

Life is a bit of a game really, isn’t it? We look forward to something and when it comes we criticise it, resent it, worry about it, want to change it, want to make it better.

Why do so many beings have to endure hunger and cold, heat, disease, cruelty, physical and mental abuse and deprivation, torture, injustice, and all the rest of it? Some have to go through a living hell, don’t they? And others suffer because there isn’t any cheese in the fridge.

The Buddha expressed what he experienced. ‘We suffer,’ he said, ‘from wanting what we do not already have.’ ‘Yes,’ you may say, ‘and what else?’ Well, nothing else. That seems to be it. The cause of all suffering is yearning, wanting, wishing, desiring. It doesn’t sound much of a reason. What about the husband? . .  the wife? . .  the job? . .  the weather? What about the pain in my arm?

You cannot change the past, arrange the future to suit yourself, or make other people say and do the things you want them to say and do. All of your power is contained within this moment, related to this particular body and mind. And this is a very powerful position to be in.

The Buddha sat alone, accompanied merely by his own deep honesty and awareness until the barriers to truth were shattered. Over the centuries all sorts of elaborate practices have been built onto this simple approach.

The Buddha didn’t really have a method other than awareness, and awareness is no method at all; it is a straightforward ‘opening of the eyes’, a kind of waking up as if from a dream. That is all! But that is everything.

Looking at a flower © BPGAnyone who wants to meditate can, but some have psychological needs which are not necessarily met by delving into the labyrinths of the mind unassisted. Do what is right for you.

If we think about what we see, hear, smell, taste and touch, instead of just seeing, hearing, smelling, tasting and touching, we do not get the full flavour of the experience.

Try doing a job, any job, without thinking about the job itself or anything else besides. Simply stay with the body.

Stay with the process, the action in the body. Avoid functioning from inside the head. Allow the action to do itself very naturally in the body. That is experience without thought, beyond thought; it is undistorted and unadulterated experience; nothing has been added to the process, and nothing taken away.

All situations are immediately known for what they are without the aid of thought. In fact, thinking usually only confounds the mind.

Have a cup of tea © BPGThinking is, of course, part of life too, and in certain forms it is invaluable. Wisely reflecting, skilfully planning, contemplating — these are creative forms of thought; but this is not the kind of thinking I am talking about, and it is not the sort most of us engage in for most of the time.

Passing thoughts arise — that is natural, and they can bring us inspiration. But when one indulges in those passing thoughts, attaching to them, wallowing in them, getting caught up in them, they link up into a sort of chain of hopes, fears, doubts, anxieties, views and opinions.

‘Drink a cup of tea,’ as they say in Zen. Don’t think about drinking a cup of tea — just drink it. Taste it. Feel it. Enjoy it. That is experience beyond thought. How nice! How free!

Meditation

We need a structure in order to begin, yes, and we need a timetable and a degree of discipline, most likely, but let us not misuse the props. And let us not count up the sitting hours as credits towards a degree in complete enlightenment to be awarded in later years, or in the next life.

Unless one’s motive for meditating is in order to wake up to reality in this moment, then it is doubtful if anything other than a sort of sleep, or negative mental state will come about as a result of it.

standing before a large clear mirror

Meditation is the great antidote to ignorance. It allows us to see ourselves plainly as we are, as if standing before a large clear mirror. Nothing is hidden.

If the movements of the body and mental processes are observedintelligently and with an open mind, one soon becomes aware of the mystery in life.

Awareness in everyday life

Be aware of:

actions,

intentions,

emotional states,

mental and physical reactions.

Make an effort to remember to be aware.

Let the body be aware of itself.

Let things go — passing thoughts, opinions and emotional states.

Sitting meditation

Do not disturbFind a quiet place where you can be totally free of interruptions — a room, if possible, or a small corner of the house. Make it very clear to husband, wife, children or anyone else living in the house, ‘This is a time I am not to be disturbed. Questions, telephone messages and miscellaneous bits of information can wait until I’ve finished.’ Be very clear and firm, otherwise your meditation will be tense and anxious as you sit in wait for the door to open and a voice calling your name.

If the rest of the family think you are crazy, fine. Confirm their worst fears. Yes, you are crazy and you are very happy about that. You are about to embark on an exciting journey and do not wish to be cheated out of it by others’ opinions. And don’t feel guilty about taking the time for yourself. It’s funny how others can become rather jealous of the odd moment one wishes to spend alone. You may well be accused of being selfish, irresponsible in your consideration of others, and of wanting to escape reality. Don’t be put off!

You don’t have to be alone, of course, if someone wants to meditate with you, or if you want to meditate in a group, go ahead.

Now a sitting posture is to be adopted. There are several to choose from. Find the one which is most suitable for you.

A certain amount of experimentation may be needed in order to find the right position, one which can be held without too much difficulty for about twenty minutes. You may, of course, want to practise a posture at other times, one which you would like to be able to adopt, but cannot manage at the moment.

Hands and eyes

Open your eyes enough to be looking down at the floor a foot or so in front of you, without focusing on anything.

Hands in meditation

The hands can be held palms upwards, one on top of the other, loosely in the lap.

Duration

It is important to decide beforehand how long a session is to last, otherwise you will be thinking about it all the while and wondering, ‘Shall I stop now?’

Ten minutes is probably enough initially and can be increased to fifteen or twenty after a few days or weeks.

At the end of some weeks of regular sitting, thirty minutes would probably be more appropriate. Following on from that, forty-five or sixty minutes may be a possibility. Practised meditators tend not to sit for more than this length of time in any one sitting. You must judge for yourself what feels right.

The duration of the sitting is no mark of progress; it is the quality of each moment which is important.

If the sitting becomes an endurance test, therefore, it has lost its value and you will be wasting your time, or worse, you will be putting yourself off meditation altogether. Better to sit for a shorter period with enthusiasm and energy than to drag yourself through an hour faking it.

When?

When is the best time of day to meditate? Some say first thing in the morning, others say last thing at night. You must find out for yourself. The deciding factor may not be the state of your mind, but a busy schedule, or the busy life of your family. The best time may, therefore, be in the middle of the afternoon when everyone is out, or at dawn when they are all still sleeping and the air is clear, or at ten o’clock at night when the kids are in bed and silence reigns.

Sitting You may like to sit more than once a day. Many people sit twice.

Meditate when you can, when the time is right.

Start

You have found a suitable place in which to meditate, and you have sorted out a nice posture in which to sit. The back is straight. The eyes are half closed. The hands are resting loosely one on top of the other, palms upward, in the lap. The physical side of things is all set. But what is happening in the mind? Is it calm and peaceful? Is it full of expectation? Is it chattering away to itself — imagining, wondering, worrying, planning?

Counting Breaths

Breathe in and count silently to yourself ‘one’. Breathe out and count ‘one’ again. You have now counted one complete breath. On the following inhalation count ‘two’, and ‘two’ on the exhalation. Continue counting for ten full breaths. Then start again at ‘one’. There may be some difficulty in retaining full concentration for the time it takes to breathe ten full breaths. The mind will probably wander. If it doesn’t, I would be very surprised!

If and when the mind wanders, therefore, and the count is lost, simply begin again at ‘one’. Should the counting become mechanical, again, go back to ‘one’. Another possibility is that you find yourself counting mindlessly beyond ten, and this will be a further indication of loss of concentration. Go back to the beginning again and again. You may find you can hardly reach ‘two’ before your concentration goes. It doesn’t matter. Reaching ‘ten’ is not the object of the exercise. Trying to do it is the purpose. And in that effort much will be revealed and realised.

Please don’t become frustrated or depressed on account of this inability to control the mind. You are seeing how the mind works. You are discovering how you work. That is why you are meditating. Be interested in what you are doing and what you discover about yourself.

Forgive yourself if you find your concentration is poor, and continue to make the effort. Make the effort, but without force; try to do it in a gentle way; gently bring the mind back to the exercise time and time again. Be patient with yourself. Let yourself be what you are, and try to stay with the counting.

There are many variations on concentrating on the breathing process, but I will list just three. Only one of them is to be used — it doesn’t matter which. They are all of equal value so there is no question of progressing from one to the other. Yet you may wish to try them all out as time goes by in order to see which fits the best. Finally, however, decide on one and stick to that.

  1. Concentrating on the length of breaths taken. Is it a long, deep breath? Is it a short breath? Or is it neither long nor short?
  2. Concentrating on the warm and cool sensations in the nostrils as the air flows through while breathing in (cool) and breathing out (warm).
  3. Concentrating on the rise and fall of the abdomen (approximately three finger-widths below the navel) while breathing in (rising) and breathing out (falling).

The breathing is a continuous process while one is alive and for that reason a very convenient subject on which to meditate.

And…

Sitting in Buddhist meditationAs the counting takes place to the rhythm of the breath, the mind will be calm and clear, if only for a little while. That moment or two of clarity will be enough to reveal the value of concentration. Worrying, hoping, dreaming and wishing cannot occupy a space already filled with the counting of breaths. This is a simple revelation which has a deep significance, to be contemplated and fully realised. Just by concentrating in this uncomplicated way, one can come away from, or dissolve, a negative mind state, even if it is only for a moment.

Meditation is a way of facing deep and real issues and of experiencing their transformation into something positive and creative.

After a while, a degree of concentration and calmness will begin to manifest itself and develop. It is impossible to say how long this will take. For some it may be almost immediate; for others it may take weeks or months, or creep upon them imperceptibly over a longer period of time.

When the time is right, the exercise can be dispensed with. But you must be honest with yourself. Is it time to leave this exercise? Has it served its purpose? There is no point in waiting for perfection! You may never count ten breaths without faltering. It is enough to establish just some concentration, and to experience just some degree of clarity and calmness. If you wait for perfection — an uninterrupted flow of ten counts over and over again for twenty minutes or so — you may wait for a very long time! Move on when you genuinely feel it is time. Experiment if you like; you can always return to this exercise again in the future if you feel you need to. It is all a question of finding that balance between moving too fast and not moving at all.

Nonattachment

Be aware of the breathing and be aware of whatever else passes by — a sense, a feeling, a thought, a smell, a sound. Let the mind open. Observe, but not as someone watching. Try not to become involved in thoughts. Let them fulfil their function and then let them pass on, otherwise you will not be free.

Nonattachment to all sensations — pleasant or unpleasant — is the route to happiness.

Good luck.

Experience Beyond Thinking: Practical Guide to Buddhist Meditation

The above has been extracted from Experience Beyond Thinking A Practical Guide to Buddhist meditation Diana St Ruth

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L’amitié

Il s’appelait DESIRE , c’était un pauvre fermier écossais.

Un jour, alors qu’il tentait de gagner la vie de sa famille,

il entendit un appel au secours provenant d’un marécage proche.

Il laissa tomber ses outils, y courut et y trouva un jeune garçon enfoncé jusqu’à la taille dans le marécage, apeuré, criant et cherchant à se libérer.

Le fermier sauva le jeune homme de ce qui aurait pu être une mort lente et cruelle.

Le lendemain, un attelage élégant se présenta à la ferme.

Un noble, élégamment vêtu, en sortit et se présenta comme étant le père du garçon que le fermier avait aidé.

– Je veux vous récompenser, dit le noble.

Vous avez sauvé la vie de mon fils!

– Je ne peux accepter de paiement pour ce que j’ai fait répondit le fermier écossais.

Au même moment, le fils du fermier vint à la porte de la cabane.

– C’est votre fils? demanda le noble.
– Oui, répondit fièrement le fermier.
– Alors, je vous propose un marché.

Permettez-moi d’offrir à votre fils la même éducation qu’à mon fils.

Si le fils ressemble au père, je suis sûr qu’il sera un homme duquel tous deux seront fiers.

Et le fermier accepta.

Le fils du fermier Fleming suivit les cours des meilleures écoles et à la grande finale, il fut diplômé de l’Ecole de Médecine de l’Hôpital Sainte-Marie de Londres.

Porteur d’une grande aspiration, il continua jusqu’à être connu du monde entier.

Le fameux Dr Alexander Fleming avait en effet découvert la pénicilline.

Des années plus tard, le fils du même noble qui avait été sauvé du marécage était atteint d’une pneumonie.

Qui lui sauva la vie, cette fois ?… La pénicilline.

Comment s’appelait le noble ?

Sir Randolph Churchill et son fils, Sir Winston Churchill.

Quelqu’un a dit un jour :

” Tout ce qui s’en va, revient… ”

Travaille comme si tu n’avais pas besoin d’argent.

Aime comme si tu n’avais jamais été blessé.

Danse comme si personne ne te regardait.

Chante comme si personne ne t’écoutait.

Vis comme si le Ciel était sur la Terre.

Sir Winston Churchill et Sir Alexander Fleming restèrent amis toute leur vie.
Sir Alexander Fleming décéda en 1955 à l’âge de 74 ans à Londres, Sir Winston Churchill à l’âge de 91 ans à Londres également. Ils sont enterrés dans le même cimetière.

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6 erreurs que les plus intelligents d’entre nous ne commettraient pas, d’après Paulo Coelho …

  • Everybody makes mistakes, as it is only human. But there are a very few among us who actually learn from our mistakes. The first step is to accept your mistake and make peace with it, and only then can you expect yourself to make a change.
    This is what celebrated author Paulo Coelho has to say on repeating your mistakes, “When you repeat a mistake, it is not a mistake anymore: it is a decision.”
    Here are few mistakes that smart people never make twice, something that the rest of us can learn from:

1. Repeating The Same Mistake Again & Again And Expecting Different Results

As the founder of Amazon, Jeff Bezos has said, “If you double the number of experiments you do per year, you are going to double your inventiveness.”
You cannot get a different result if you put the same constants in the same equation. If you know smoking or drinking is making your health worse, then you need to quit it and not keep dreaming about quitting someday. If you want to change the end result, you need to change the input as well.

2. Spending Over the budget

Your friends might be planning a trip, but if you join them even though it is out of your budget, then you are in trouble. You might be having a serious problem of always being in debt. In simple words, you need to learn how to live under your means. Smart people never make that mistake twice. If they know skipping a latte can help them save Rs. 6,000 a year, then they will save it and will take the advantage of an opportunity of investing when it knocks on their door.

3. Losing Sight Of The Ultimate Goal
It is easy to lose sight of the big picture when you get busy in the daily schedule of your work life. You may skip working hard once in a while, come late to office or take a leave without informing on time. These could be some of the factors that may be taken into account at the time of your appraisals. Now, maybe getting a 50 percent raise this year was your particular goal but you lost the motivation to chase down the dream somewhere in between.
.
4. Playing The Victim

Take this particular relationship for instance. A partner in a relationship always acts as a victim and another one acts as the one who is given the responsibility to solve his partners’ problem. Do you think this relationship can thrive? Can someone solve your problems for you? No. The person who is trying to solve the problem in such situations often fails, as he is doing it for the sake of being acceptable or liked in favor of solving that problem.
After learning a lesson the hard way, smart people do not indulge in such a relationship or consider using such metrics to measure their happiness.

5. Trying To Be Someone Else Or Being A People Pleaser

Everyone knows that it is practically impossible to make everyone happy, also that it is a toxic practice. However, smart people know the importance of authenticity and very rarely change their behavior for the sake of pleasing the ones before them. The more authentic your behavior is, you’ll find yourself in a better circle of people who respect you.
For example, in Russia, people often speak out what they have in mind and not what they are expected to say, as per the culture followed in western countries. They prefer keeping it straight and honest, even if it sounds rude at first. They believe in speaking their mind and not what others want to hear. Now, you might be thinking how does that help them? Shouldn’t one be always polite? Well, such a level of honesty helps them in developing trust. They don’t tend to fake it just to be liked.

6. Trying To Change Someone Else

Smart people are fully aware that no one can change them besides themselves, nor do they possess the ability to bring about a major change in someone else.

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Les limites que l’on s’impose….

A l’état naturel, une puce, cet insecte de 1 à 8 mm de long, est capable de faire un bond de 34 cm, soit près de 340 fois sa propre taille ! A échelle humaine, cela correspond à la hauteur de 2 tours Eiffel. A cela se rajoute une accélération cinquante fois supérieur à celle de la navette spatiale, ce qui représente une force de gravité de 140 G, alors qu’un pilote de chasse supporte moins de 6 G.

Cependant, si nous la mettons sous cloche (un verre renversé renversé, par exemple), nous observons qu’au début, elle saute mais évidemment, elle se heurte au fond du verre. Au bout d’un certain temps, elle “ajuste” ses sauts afin d’éviter le choc. A ce moment là, ôtons le verre, et nous constatons que notre puce a perdu son potentiel naturel. Elle ne sautera jamais plus haut que la hauteur du verre sur lequel elle se heurtait.

Dans le même ordre d’idée, nous avons le cas du bonzaï : après avoir été nanisée, la plante aura des difficultés à reprendre le déroulement naturel de son évolution.

Il en va de même pour l’homme : après avoir été domestiqué dès le plus jeune age, il continue à s’autodomestiquer arrivé adulte !
Dès l’enfance, on lui enseigne à se conformer à certains principes et à certaines limites et cela continue tout le long de son existence dans laquelle il s’impose des limites psychologiques inconscientes qui lui pourrissent la vie quand elles ne lui créent pas des maladies
Exception faite des rares affranchis, sages ou cherchants ….

D’après Jacques Servia

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“Il y a une tribu en Afrique, où la date de naissance d’un enfant n’est pas comptée depuis sa naissance, ni depuis qu’il est conçu, mais depuis le jour où l’enfant était une pensée dans l’esprit de sa mère. Et quand une femme décide qu’elle aura un bébé, elle sort et s’assoit sous un arbre, seule, et écoute jusqu’à ce qu’elle entende le chant du bébé qui veut venir. Et après avoir entendu la chanson de cet enfant, elle revient de celui qui sera le père du bébé, et l’enseigne à lui. Et puis, quand ils font l’amour pour concevoir physiquement le bébé, pendant un certain temps, ils chantent la chanson du bébé, comme un moyen de l’inviter.
Et puis, quand la mère est enceinte, elle enseigne la chanson du bébé aux sages-femmes et aux vieilles femmes du village, de sorte que quand le bébé est né, les femmes âgées et les gens autour d’elle chantent la chanson du bébé pour l’accueillir. Et puis, comme l’enfant grandit, les autres habitants du village enseignent la chanson du bébé. Si l’enfant tombe, ou se fait mal au genou, quelqu’un le ramasse et lui chante son chant. Ou si l’enfant fait quelque chose de merveilleux, ou participe aux rites de la puberté, alors comme un moyen d’honorer cette personne, les gens du village chante sa chanson.
Dans la tribu africaine il y a une autre occasion sur laquelle les habitants du village chantent au bébé. Si à tout moment au cours de sa vie, la personne commet un crime ou un acte social aberrant, l’individu est appelé au centre du pays et les gens de la communauté forment un cercle autour de lui ou elle et ensuite lui chantent sa chanson. La tribu reconnaît que la correction pour un comportement antisocial n’est pas la punition, mais c’est l’amour et le souvenir de son identité. Quand on reconnaît sa chanson, il disparaît l’envie ou le besoin de faire des choses qui peuvent blesser un autre.
Et C’est comme ça qu’ils font leur vie. Dans le mariage, les chansons sont chantées ensemble. Et enfin, quand cet enfant est allongé sur le lit, prêt à mourir, tous les villageois connaissent son chant, et chantent, pour la dernière fois, le chant à cette personne.”

Auteur inconnu

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Suivre son rêve… Même s’il semble ne mener nulle part…

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Jesus et l’Inde ? Jesus and India ?

Jesus serait-il venu d’Inde où il serait retourné après la crucifixion ? Did Jesus actually come from India and set back to Kashmir after crucifixion ? https://m.youtube.com/watch?v=dcrygSAqfj4

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Le silence donne des réponses

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Je n’ai plus le temps…

« J’ai compté mes années et j´ai découvert qu’à partir de maintenant, j’ai moins de temps à vivre que ce que j’ai vécu jusqu’à présent…

Je me sens comme ce petit garçon qui a gagné un paquet de friandises: la première il la mangea avec plaisir, mais quand il s’aperçut qu’il lui en restait peu, il commença réellement à les savourer profondément.

Je n’ai plus de temps pour des réunions sans fin où nous discutons de lois, des règles, des procédures et des règlements, en sachant que cela n’aboutira à rien.

Je n’ai plus de temps pour supporter des gens stupides qui, malgré leur âge chronologique n’ont pas grandi.

Je n’ai plus de temps pour faire face à la médiocrité.

Je ne veux plus assister à des réunions où défilent des égos démesurés.

Je ne tolère plus les manipulateurs et opportunistes.

Je suis mal à l´aise avec les jaloux, qui cherchent à nuire aux plus capables, d’usurper leurs places, leurs talents et leurs réalisations.

Je déteste assister aux effets pervers qu’engendre la lutte pour un poste de haut rang.

Les gens ne discutent pas du contenu, seulement les titres.

Moi, mon temps est trop précieux pour discuter des titres.

Je veux l’essentiel, mon âme est dans l’urgence… il y a de moins en moins de friandises dans le paquet…

Je veux vivre à côté de gens humains, très humains.

qui savent rire de leurs erreurs, qui ne se gonflent pas de leurs triomphes,

qui ne se sentent pas élu avant l’heure, qui ne fuient pas leurs responsabilités,

qui défendent la dignité humaine, et qui veulent marcher à côté de la vérité et l’honnêteté.

L’essentiel est ce que tu fais pour que la vie en vaille la peine.

Je veux m´entourer de gens qui peuvent toucher le cœur des autres…

des gens à qui les coups durs de la vie leurs ont appris à grandir avec de la douceur dans l’âme.

Oui… je suis pressé de vivre avec l’intensité que la maturité peut m´apporter.

J’ai l’intention de ne pas perdre une seule partie des friandises qu´il me reste…

Je suis sûr qu’elles seront plus exquises que toutes celles que j’ai mangées jusqu’à présent.

Mon objectif est d’être enfin satisfait et en paix avec mes proches et ma conscience.

J’espère que la vôtre sera la même, parce que de toute façon, vous y arriverez… ».

« Le temps précieux de la maturité » de Mário de Andrade

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