A Deep Dive into: Love [pt.10] – Even with rules, sex with a friend you love and admire will at least change the friendship and at worst, ruin it.

This is a deep dive into the one word that may be more confused or have a greater subjective meaning than any other in the English language: Love. What does it really mean? —— Elaine: Okay, so fine. Go. Jerry: What happened to the rules? Remember? Sleeping over was optional. Elaine: Yeah, …

A Deep Dive into: Love [pt.9] – If the strength of a friendship is based on how vulnerable you can be with each other, and if sex is the most vulnerable thing to do with someone (naked with no clothes on, nowhere to hide, or no weapons to protect you), why can’t friends have sex?

This is a deep dive into the one word that may be more confused or have a greater subjective meaning than any other in the English language: Love. What does it really mean? —— It seems simple. You like someone, you might be attracted to them, but then you decide we should …

A Deep Dive into: Love [pt.8] – Is true love about admiration (of a friend)? + The [super fucking cool] Philosophy of: ‘Being just good friends’

This is a deep dive into the one word that may be more confused or have a greater subjective meaning than any other in the English language: Love. What does it really mean? —— Isn’t it terrible, Eryximachus,” he says, “that the poets have composed hymns and poems to other gods, but …

Is it possible to exist both in the moment and with a part of you in the future too (whether worried/anxious or hopeful about it)? Is that an inherent condition of being a human (which makes it okay)?

Can you be completely present in every moment? Is that the perfect life? But, if it is, are you sacrificing the joy of building something with others? Conversely, if you are present with someone, but feel anxious or worried or hopeful about the future, is that both absurd, but also …

Whenever you feel flat or not like yourself, what do you do to bring yourself back? – The Philosophy of: Jason Mraz (and the joys of the small pleasures)

Listening to songs that you did at happy times might bring you back to it. Looking at old photos of times where you most felt the way you love to might as well. Or maybe even writing or drawing or just doing the stuff you did when you most felt happiest. …