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from the mind of critic-8/8/18

From the mind of critic: “If we’re not suppossed to talk to strangers when were kids, does the concept wear off when we reach adulthood? Does the need for safety when we’re younger, compel us to not conversate with strangers, so we don’t get taken advantage of? Does that mutate into fear when we’re older, which compels us not to talk to strangers so we don’t get taken advantage of? Does this ingrain an attitude of always expecting the worst of everybody and everything into our soul? Does it give us a chance to throw off the shackles of our forefathers, by proving not only that not everybody is out to get us, but a lot are there to help, whose guidance we’ll only receive if we interact with people we didn’t previously know? Child like phrases help when we’re kids, because they keep our innocence as long as needed, and our discovery flowing. We run into trouble when these phrases out live their usefulness, and we’re still acting them out. Just as holding on too tightly to moments changes their inherent meaning, talking to people, sharing ideas and humanely interacting is what will save us, which we can’t do if we don’t wave at each other, let alone utter sylables. Filtering out who is to our detriment, and who is to our benefit is the key to our evolution. The intent of strangers, is only dicovered through communication. Ingrained attitudes ebb, new information flows. Strangers become less strange, when we become less strange to ourselves.” 🙂
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