Monday, September 17, 2007 

I might be back

For a million and one reasons I’ve gotten rid of the blog. With my absolute inability to just get rid of things, you will notice that I only deleted the last year of my life from it. I’m not good at getting rid of things, I try and it just doesn’t seem to work, so I haven’t, I just deleted the posts that annoyed me.

I’m not going to say that I’ll never write in this again because I don’t know that, and I can’t promise that old posts might suddenly reappear as I go through them better, but for the time being it’s gone.

There are so many ways I want to express myself, and I love the blog because it lets me and I only have to write one entry at a time, it’s so much easier than a book, but it’s more of an unhealthy and egocentric kind of release. I write because I feel the need to have my feelings confirmed by others, that I’m doing the right thing, that I’m not, and I shouldn’t need that sort of confirmation. I DON’T need that sort of confirmation.

I started writing a blog almost five years ago now. I’ve had quite a few, and eventually delete them for very little reason; maybe I’ll create another in replacement eventually. This one has lasted longest.

For now I say a temporary goodbye, I don’t know what will happen and I’m not sure that I can properly say it yet. So think of it as a “see you later,” a sort of half unsure “I might be back.”


About me

  • An albatross can fly for thousands of miles without getting tired. I've always thought that love is similar to flying, therefore we should aspire to be like the albatross.

    I don't know if I can do that. So far I haven't been so lucky. But one day I'll test my wings with someone, and flying won't be so hard after all. Or so painful.
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Save the Albatrosses


    * In 2001 one New Zealand fishing boat killed over 300 seabirds in just one trip, while fishing for ling.
    * Each year over 300,000 seabirds are killed by longline fishing.
    * Over the past 60 years some albatross populations have declined by 90%.
    * Annually around 10,000 albatross and petrels are caught in New Zealand waters alone.
  • Save the Albatrosses
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