I absolutely hate when you’re talking to someone about something, and they continually relate it back to themselves, and their past experiences. It seems very showboat-ish, as if they could care less about what you’re saying and would rather re-live a moment in the past.
"I really love this game, I love how realistic and ensnaring it is."
"My favourite game for a long time was blah blah blah…"
It’s a small thing, but that’s why it bothers me so much. Another harsher example would be:
"I don’t know what to do about Stacey, I don’t like her but she acts as though she’s obsessed with me…"
"I know the feeling. That happened to me with this girl blah blah blah not going back to your problem blah blah blah…"
SO many people do this, not many realize it. You see it less with modest people, if you know what I’m getting at.
"What to do if you find yourself stuck in a crack in the ground underneath a giant boulder you can’t move, with no hope of rescue. Consider how lucky you are that life has been good to you so far. Alternatively, if life hasn’t been good to you so far, which given your current circumstances seems more likely, consider how lucky you are that it won’t be troubling you much longer."-Anonymous
How can you not tell the difference? Those are two totally different words…
It honestly felt like all the air from both of my lungs burst out my mouth, and my nose, for that matter. I called him The Avalanche.
It honestly felt like all the air from both of my lungs burst out my mouth, and my nose, for that matter.
I called him The Avalanche.
53. When Snape first found the Mirror of Erised in an abandoned classroom, he saw none other than Lily Evans, smiling and laughing - completely happy. One day, he decided that he had to tell her everything. So, the night before James’ and Lily’s wedding, he went to Godric’s Hollow. He looked up at their house, and saw standing in the first window of the second floor - Lily. It would be easy enough, to just waltz in and say those three words - I love you - that would explain it all. But as Snape looked at Lily, he saw that she was brooding over her wedding dress, smiling and laughing, exactly how she was in the mirror. She was happy. And that was what the mirror showed Snape: Lily Evans, as happy as she could be. Snape did not see Lily with him in the mirror, nor did he see Lily without James, he simply saw her as the one thing he wanted her to be: happy. So Snape left Godric’s Hollow, and left with the knowledge that he had what he truly wanted. He wanted Lily Evans to be happy, and she was.
Another Song About the Weekend (Acoustic) - A Day to Remember
Currently in love with this song. :D0 plays
The past, present, and future walk into a bar. It was tense.