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Torn Pages from The Artist's Way

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Flashback from Bernadette’s Pages: An Intimate Crossroad:
"Last night I tore up the copy of The Artist’s Way that Ray gave me. Page by page, Adolan (Tramadol) price. Adolan (Tramadol) coupon, I was so methodical. So angry.., Adolan (Tramadol) dose. Buy Adolan (Tramadol) Without Prescription, I didn’t know the woman who could do this. Adolan (Tramadol) pics, I couldn’t control her. Scribbled “commentaries, purchase Adolan (Tramadol), About Adolan (Tramadol), ” in crayon, on the pages, Adolan (Tramadol) without a prescription. Low dose Adolan (Tramadol), Things I have been wanting to say to him... I am not letting him have any part of my artist self.., after Adolan (Tramadol). I packed up all our special love trinkets, Buy Adolan (Tramadol) Without Prescription. Adolan (Tramadol) description, The cards. The handmade gifts.., buy cheap Adolan (Tramadol). My Adolan (Tramadol) experience, Tossed The Artist’s Way pages on top... He can take it all with him, Adolan (Tramadol) results. Buy Adolan (Tramadol) Without Prescription, When he got home, it upset him to see what I had done. Doses Adolan (Tramadol) work, He seemed really sad that I would have destroyed things that were important to me. Like they were sacred somehow..."


He was right, australia, uk, us, usa. Buy Adolan (Tramadol) from mexico, They were, and are still, online buying Adolan (Tramadol) hcl, Purchase Adolan (Tramadol) online, sacred. I didn’t know it at the time but that outburst was the beginning of a birthing process for the kind of artist I am today.

As a matter of fact, Adolan (Tramadol) gel, ointment, cream, pill, spray, continuous-release, extended-release, Adolan (Tramadol) photos, as an artist and writer fascinated with the mixed-media expressions of art journaling and altered books, I consider this Artist’s Way copy to be my first altered book, buy Adolan (Tramadol) online cod. Born of angst with a touch of drama, granted, but no less authentic to the process of transformation that this form of creative expression invites, Buy Adolan (Tramadol) Without Prescription. No prescription Adolan (Tramadol) online,

But that was THEN. What about NOW?

Torn Pages from The Artist's Way

I am writing this post because there are some who question if that same angst is being expressed through my “121 Ways to Tear Up that Book” project, Adolan (Tramadol) no prescription. Herbal Adolan (Tramadol), That book being Bernadette’s Pages: An Intimate Crossroad with a very different happily-ever-after than the one I am experiencing now, as a currently divorced woman, Adolan (Tramadol) samples. Adolan (Tramadol) schedule, There is no angst in tearing up my book for art. Letting my writer-self and artist-self play together with this project enriches me and reminds me that happily-ever-after is not a static destination but an attitude I can take delight in – if I choose.

Divorce did not destroy the value of THAT book as a book. Buy Adolan (Tramadol) Without Prescription, We were graced with another 18 years of growth that led to levels of awareness and forgiveness deeper than we could have known back then. Those pages share a relevant “in the hood” transformative journey, Adolan (Tramadol) street price, one that we choose to continue today. That marriage did not fail. It did what it was supposed to do so we could preserve what is precious between us by choosing a healthier form for continuing growth.

So, trust me, I am not harvesting any sour grapes while tearing up these books. I am loving the creative process and challenge of visually upcycling the experience and awareness those pages offer NOW. In tearing up my book and making art I am reminded that happily-ever-after shifts and changes as we do. See, in my book, happily-ever-after is who we become.

So, what do YOU think about happily-ever-after. Would love to have you share your thoughts and experiences here!


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11 thoughts on “Buy Adolan (Tramadol) Without Prescription

  • August 26, 2013 at 7:26 am

    I saw the title of this piece come across my newsfeed and couldn’t click on it fast enough – I have been working on a similar concept for a post in my head for the past couple of weeks.

    What to do when it’s “Happily-Never-After”… or some variation. While letting my thoughts tumble this around for awhile, I started really thinking it through. From that first glance, to dating and eventually marriage. Life ain’t a fairy tale that is for certain and what I really think “Happily Ever After” applies to is less marriage of two different people and more about the marriage of all the parts of ourselves.

    Past. Present. Future. Maybe we can’t ever achieve happily ever after with another person. But we most definitely can when we marry all the parts of ourselves together to form a whole.

    Just a random thought as I pass by this morning..
    Much Love xoxoxo
    ~Messy Jenn ?

    • August 27, 2013 at 5:28 am

      “I really think “Happily Ever After” applies to is less marriage of two different people and more about the marriage of all the parts of ourselves … when we marry all the parts of ourselves together to form a whole. ” Well said “Messy Jenn.” 🙂 A hunch told me not to worry about “random pieces” and simply let my artist speak on this one because the missing pieces would show up in the comments … SO glad I follow those hunches and LOVE what you shared here, dear. When you get that post written, let me know, I would be most delighted to link it to this post! Maybe we could do a mutual link … Pssst: Wait til you see the art piece I just finished, number 5 of 121 … I call it “She Pitched Her Ties and Put On Pearls.” Now THERE’S a happily-ever-after! Much love back at you, Random Jenn. xoxo

  • August 26, 2013 at 11:26 am

    Had you left the book on the shelf for many years to come and perused other forms of art, you would have done what is expected, perhaps. The book would have sat and I suppose that a piece of your history would remain intact. Nothing wrong with that.

    But the words on those pages represent a collection of identities of two people. What you did by dismantling the pieces and creating something new out of it, something beautiful and lasting in its own right, was to take the energies of both personas past and breathe a new life into them, metaphorically speaking. It feels to me like the grand finale for the book’s main characters. It feels whole.

    I don’t know about happily ever after, but I do know that in doing art, I find my own happy, independent of external relationship, wholly involving my Spirit. It sounds like engaging in transformative art, such as you did, might be something I would like to try. God knows I have tons of material I could use!

    • August 27, 2013 at 5:44 am

      “What you did by dismantling the pieces and creating something new out of it, something beautiful and lasting in its own right, was to take the energies of both personas past and breathe a new life into them, metaphorically speaking. It feels to me like the grand finale for the book’s main characters…” Shared beautifully like the muse you are, Juliette. I am blown away by how you expressed this process unfolding as an artist. And you KNOW I would love for you to join me in this project. Maybe there is a way we can merge our artistic expressions? You are an inspired “SPIRITED” photographer and your work graces so MANY of my “Then and Now” posts … it seems “right” somehow … think about it. I have some ideas. Image transfers come to mind … hmmm … 🙂

  • August 27, 2013 at 12:41 pm

    This really resonates with me, Bernadette.

    I went through a period of intense heartbreak and personal transformation that resulted in me destroying my entire CD collection (over a hundred CD’s of my favorite artists) and shredding over a dozen pages of poems and song lyrics I had written.

    While those actions were deemed “wasteful” by some, nothing has been more liberating for me. There’s a song my Michael Card that says “it’s hard to imagine the freedom we find from the things we leave behind.” I think we could all use a moment or two when we destroy something sacred to us. In moments like this we can gain have what I call “Shiva epiphanies” where we catch a glimpse of the creative power awaiting us in seeming acts of destruction.

    I love your spirit and your creative energy. Thanks for sharing this.



    • August 28, 2013 at 7:40 am

      “… where we catch a glimpse of the creative power awaiting us in seeming acts of destruction.” Perfect, T.K.! What a treat to find your comment here. You know I love your creative spirit and energy, as well. You have polished another facet of this diamond in the rough in a way that only you can do. I will proceed to tear my pages in confidence as I look forward to more “Shiva epiphanies” of the artistic kind. xo

  • August 29, 2013 at 8:53 am

    I don’t know about “Happily Ever After”. It’s so Forever. I don’t think I ever had a spot in my life when I said: OK, I have it, now I can just coast because everything is perfect and it always will be. It’s more like “Happily Today” for me.

    Letting go of things past is liberating, but being able to tear up, smash and create something new from it is symbolic of my internal growth (creative) process. I can get very involved in making pottery and creating new forms and I can get very attached to some pieces and want to keep them. Just like I can get involved in one of my little trauma-dramas. I like to keep them sometimes, too.

    Eventually I have to break some pottery, lighten the load, so to speak. I have my own little smash party and it is fun. The release I feel is enlivening and refreshing. Eventually, I have to let go. Maybe I should start doing mosaics?

    • September 1, 2013 at 7:22 pm

      “Happily Today.” I like that … something I can aspire to and actually achieve. 🙂 Love your reflection on holding onto our trauma-dramas. I think of them like wrestling with angels. “I won’t let you go until you bless me.” Sometimes they do and let me down lightly. Sometimes they throw me over the cliff and I have to fly for myself … heheheh … As for mosaics; can we cover a piece of pottery with torn pages of my book THEN smash it and mosaic? Hmmmm … just a thought. XOXO

      • September 1, 2013 at 8:06 pm

        I would love to mosaic your book with my cracked pots! We could make a grand mess.

  • September 3, 2013 at 7:01 am

    This is undoubtedly the biggest crock of sh*t I have ever read. It’s rationalization; pure and simple. Yes maybe you’ve had to reinvent yourself to cope with past mistakes and failures. Sometimes flowers grow out of manure and that’s a very real alternative to the views you present. Perhaps a romanized photo of flowering cow pies is art. But to many folks, it’s still a photo of crap – which also counts as art these days. Maybe part of your true “happily ever after” will include coming to terms with your own shortcomings. At that point, growth may occur. Until then, perhaps you should be more honest with your readers… and stop trying to make crap smell like flowers. Life is messy. Be honest.

  • September 5, 2013 at 8:46 am

    “All my adult life I have attempted to live with attention to the moment and to respond with my whole self to whatever life presents.” Rabbi Rami Shapiro. This is one of the most powerful blog posts I have ever had the privilege to read concerning the constructive repurposing of creative talent and positive growth…Through the constructive use of releasing your attachment to the past through “creative” destruction and positive growth as an artist. Using what you’ve done to create variations of who you are. This isn’t about “crap” but nature provides your past creative process as fertilizer for the growth of new flowers of your soul. That’s happily ever after for me…

Comments are closed.