Monday, March 5, 2007

Arguing with people is a waste of precious time. Fine you can be right if that's what you need to be. I'm off. Usually I go to this private gallery where I work right now. Surrounded by art all day takes me to places that I have never seen. All works of art start as potential. Similarly, all relationships start as potential. When I meet a person I try and see not their mask, with it's
             defences, but what's underneath. I get accused of refusing
             to acknowledge who a person is choosing to be right now.
             When that person is arrogant or rude or selfish then my
             friends say, "Clyde!!!!!! THIS is what this LOSER is
             about." But I say, hold on people..... this is only what this
             person THINKS they are about. Some of my friends, I
             know this for a fact, see this quality as a weakness.... a
             naïve approach to life. But you see I don't think it is sound
             judgement to close the window for change to anybody. So
             this so called Loser person is confused. But if no one sees
             their potential then they may not ever see it themselves and
             that would be tragic.

I can get lost in a picture and found again. After a painting has revealed its secrets to me, I am a
             woman changed forever.
The coveted job of working on the project "Women Artists: Late 20th and Early 21st Century" has kept me busy over the last many months. Featuring Minimal Art, Op Art, Performance Art, Media Art and Interactive Installations, and Artisan Handicraft to name but a few.
Although I have had the opportunity to work on women's installations in the past, the exposure I have had to the vision of these women has shaken me from slumber.
Paper strips coated with wax transparently hang.... covering a huge space and stops me in my
             tracks. The drawings of
trains, a chain link fence, a cityscape rendered with precision. The order of Toba Khedoori calms
             me.
The merging of cultures in the paintings by Mona Marsouk brings together the future and the past the east and the west that proves there can be a synthesis of the global dilemma that we have to wake up to and face daily.

The love I have for art was bred in me by my grandmother, affectionately known as Gran. Her
             father had taught her how to
look at art being an art critic himself and encouraged her study in painting. He of all people understood the plight of women painters. He would always take her to watch painters create and encourage her to take out her sketchpad that she carried everywhere. By the end of a workday he would come back and pick her up after she had been the mascot of that particular artist's studio for the day. This is how she really developed her stunning technique, by allowing the masters to tell her their secrets. Because this was before the second world war, Paris was teeming with painters and sculptors.... most of whom my grandfather got on with famously.
So the story goes, his uncle had been teaching at the Royal Academy of Painting and Sculpture
             until the wave of the impressionists divided the art world in
             France in the nineteenth century.
Apparently his allegiance to the new movement of Impressionism alienated him from many of his colleagues. Uncle Claude, as Gran would call him, secured a position eventually at the Salon des Independents which was established in 1884. He lived to embrace PostImpressionism
             and Symbolism. Lots of isms...
Since that time someone in the family has been involved in the growth of independent galleries
             throughout France.
A cousin of mine outside of Paris has most of Gran's work saved for the generations to come. A thought of Gran and her other female contemporaries enters my mind when I am surrounded by modern women artists. The struggles that these women endured remind me of how far the woman's art movement has come and how far it still has to go. When I think of Lizzie Sidel in her struggle to be recognized as an artist in the mid to late 19th Century, it reminds me of the inequalities that women painters and sculptors have had to endure. The wealth now of art from women has not solely been shaped by the desires of men but from a back catalogue of women artists of the past. Women expressing and reacting to different emotions being liberated even indirectly by WW II were artists the likes of Leonora Carrington, Meret
             Oppenheim, Ithell Colquhoun, Toyen [Marie Cerminova],
             Tamara de Lempicka to name but a few.
These women among others gave the world a new way of defining female sexuality.
I can see the inspiration that these artists have had on some of even the most controversial female artists that are in the present exhibition that is about ready to open. Soon now, very soon
             now. Every breath of mine is devoted to this opening.
The museum has had all kinds of threats from different religious groups, (too many to name) from just pure ignorance. One of my best friends dropped by and security called me down. As I let
             her in past the protesters she exclaimed in disbelief,
             "Clyde, Dahling, can you imagine me, ME wanting an
             invite to the museum, But HONEY, this is the bomb."
             Nonononononononononono just rushed out of my mouth
             louder than I intended, but security backed off as I pulled
             my friend away whispering, "Just don't say the word
             bomb."

78 comments:

Stacy said...

Hi Clyde! I'm so glad that I finally found the *real* you :).

thevelvets said...

Clyde, so good to have found you!
I really like your page ;)

amcorrea said...

Love reading your musings on the integration of art and life...because aren't they one and the same after all? It is fascinating living outside of the U.S. and looking in...

Cannot wait for the music...!

cornflakegirl said...

clyde, I am so happy to have found you. I really hope this is the real you. There are imposters about. I enjoy seeing your perspective on art. I am more of a surreal kinda girl, but Fur Breakfast was pretty interesting.

dead horse poet said...

i prefer furless breakfast myself!

pixiegutz said...

Every one of these blogs is so thoughtful and intelligently written that I hesitate to even speak.It's not like a well placed "Can I get a HELL YEAH!?" is really going to work here.

Thanks Clyde - for sharing - when you don't really have to. It's always been appreciated.

kaycee said...

Hey Clyde- I love the inky drawings of beauty queens by Marlene Dumas, the eerie installations using hair, wax, and feathers of Petah Coyne, and Raine Bledsoe's delicate boats and the drawings that accompany them. I would love to pick your brain about art Clyde, like- what do you think about The Dinner Party?

Alicia said...

Thank you so much for sharing your thoughts and words. They have the power to send ripples throughout every aspect of my life.

rembrandt said...

Oh, Clyde darling, you simply must call me when you're in New York. I can show you some of the best hidden gem art galleries. We can dine together to discuss all the so-called loser people and what they truly are. Wonderful!

toritattoo said...

I guess in a way you are a minister too. You have your passions about which you speak, perhaps each track a tidy sermon, though not delivered from a pulpit but in a musical format. And now with the book and the blogspace you can speak directly as well. Kudos. And some ministers, the good ones, that don't make you too sleepy ;-) have strands weaving between the sermons; each one is self standing yet they call upon the others. The topics you bring to us to consider, about women's identities, women's struggles ... very crafty. Sometimes subtle and sometimes blunt.

Saxon said...

A perfect pair of Toyen.

Ryan said...

Finally, some art education that didn't come from Marilyn Stockstad.

Thank you.

Rudy said...

Clyde, so happy to know you, to find you. I just knew from the moment I clamped eyes on you that you were someone who would show me wonderful things like these works of art. Keep being fabulous, baby! Hope to see you on tour.

gringoire said...

Finally I found you!!! It's very nice here!

Hope to see you soon on tour ;)

ChloeX said...

Clyde, I would love to know your thoughts on Frida Kahlo. She's a bit of a hero to me. She was, in my opinion, ahead of her time.

Anonymous said...

Hey there Clyde! Lily and Ben are just under their covers after storytime and I am reminded once again of you....We love to look at different works of art and make up stories that go along in the picture. I believe that the children's art exhibit you set up really inspired the children. Lily is putting the finishing touches on her first series in crayon called "mommy's roses" Ben is a little more free-spirited. His first performance art peice, entitled "Not-SO-Still Life with Drool" has the art world buzzing. Thank you for the inspiration! Love, Ellen

T. said...

Your care and defense of artistic expression is quite touching to a visual artist such as myself. Thank you Clyde. Out of curiosity though I have been wondering... For one that commits so much time and effort to other’s pieces as with this show, do you create within this medium at all yourself?

~Kat

Lilyscloak said...

Hey Clyde, have you heard from Pip lately? I just haven't been able to get in touch with her lately. I'm a little worried about her. I hate to see her isolate herself. I know what a private person she is, but Lily and Ben miss her. Write if you hear anything! Love, Ellen

Anonymous said...

"and it is what it is"

or is it?

P said...

your song "boucing off clouds" rocks my heart. i am deeply in love with it. this is exactly the energy i am trying to step in.

Anonymous said...

Clyde
I am intoxicated by your words and your passion. If you have the time check out the work of British painter Stella Vine. Her paintings of Sylvia Plath, Frieda Kahlo and other historical figures examine female archetypes and the feelings that motivated and drove these women to create their work.
In the meantime, keep your purple prose rolling...
Sarah-Jane x

Selina said...

You're an amazing soul.
Questions aren't as much fun if they are answered. Then you don't have anything to ponder about. It's nice to see other kindred folks are aware that the universe gave us raw material, but we have to find these things out---not neccessarily by ourselves either. Just with a sense of that reality, you know? Part of it being a journey is that we are able to grasp and then we can decide where to direct that new energy of information.

If you believe in Jesus, then let Jesus be your guide; if you believe in the Goddess, let Her be your guide. I think as a world we need to celebrate our diversities, and say if that's where your heart is at peace, then that is beautiful and you don't have to prove that to me, and I don't have to question you. That celebration doesn't have to ensure finding common ground, I think that it just entitles respect for each other and the peace that comes with it. I am a Pagan, but that does not mean I can't go shopping with my Christian girlfriends.

Anonymous said...

i thought clyde was a girl looking for answers. but she blogs as though she has all the answers.
does she really think she's got it all figured out??

Anonymous said...

Check out Tennessee Rice Dixon.
She is an artist you would relate to well I think.

Richele Schlorke said...

I love you.

Anonymous said...

So glad to have found your page. :) Looking deeper is always worth it, and anyone who believes so is worth getting to know.

Hoping to see you on tour. ;)

Anonymous said...

Clyde, Communication from you always has a way of opening up my thoughts and the sounds of your being helps to make me.. me!

bessjankowski said...

Two books just came to mind immediately upon reading this entry: Rene Steinke's "Holy Skirts" and Francine Prose's "Lives of the Muses". Highly recommended, Clyde! :-)

Another Kat said...

Oh clyde
to leave a comment to a fiction? Or am I? I believe that anything is real, as long as one thinks it and that things become even more real when you think them. So of course, you are real! Out of all your posse friends i think i am most in your shoes in a kind of way, or perhaps i am running from you shoes... Perhaps the other girls are just souls i will grow into later or have inside me already.In any case, love the art that you love, girl, love the fictions one and all, and you are teaching me to learn. thank you kepp telling me.

Jeremiah Savage said...

"He who tries to give intelligent advice to one who thinks he has intelligence, is wasting his time" -- Democritus

;)

Smooth said...

hey... well, i dont really know what to say, those paintings are wonderful!!! and yeah, what do you think about Frida Kahlo? i'm from mexico city, you should go and visit the "blue house" on Coyoacan which happens to be her house and is now a museum, if you go you'll feel her energy floating in the air, she's so strong!!! i love the way you speak of art, i'm an art lover myself but i'm more into photography, my favourites are Tina Modotti and Joseph Sudek, check them out, Isabel must know them.
and well, we're all waiting for your friends, i've heard Pip is kinda missing, if you know something 'bout her let us know and please tell Tori that we're waiting for her in mexico city, you all must come here on tour, you have lots of fans here you know? it'd be awesome to have you here.
i love your music, and Tori's music saved my soul a couple times. your art is great.
XoXo
Smooth

PISCO said...

Ciao Clyde!!!
Just read your profile.
I'm so happy I've found you!
I always give chances to people I meet in my life, because I often wear a mask too to protect myself. In some ways, as I'd like someone to see under my "second skin", to break my walls so I try do the same with the others, not stoppin' at what they look like. It's difficult, I know...but this the only way to reach someone's inner being.
Thank you Clyde for sharing with us your emotions and thoughts,
PISCO.

Nostralgi said...

I love this.

<3

Lynchian3 said...

Clyde--you brought up some incredibly fascinating points about meshing art with sexuality. What really astounded me was the comment you had made in sheer simpleness, "But I say, hold on people..... this is only what this person THINKS they are about." No truer words have been spoken. Illusion is greater than reality. And in that general statement, what could be considered as reality? It could be said that women represent the nurture, and men represent the nature.
Yet it is Mother Earth who giveth and who taketh, ah, and Father Time is indeed her lover. So who's to say what's nurturing the natural when in the end, apparently it all occurs anyhow.
I find it hysterical that some religion these days still degrade women because according to the "good book" they were second in creation to Adam. But religion did NOT start there. You know as well as I do, it has spanned back eons and decades before that--almost relating in an off handed sort of way to which came first "chicken or egg"?
How's that little kindergarden rhyme go? "First the worst. Second the best. Third the nerd." Something along those lines... But even then, that's too technical because the on-going battle between the sexes is still there. So let's go a little further back.
Meet Mumba. Mumba is a nice little whatever Mumba is and one day? Mumba gets sick. So sick that Mumba's belly grows full and round, so much so that Mumba finally opens up that great, giant mouth and BLAAAAAAAHHHH!!!!!!! Vomit! Mumba threw up space, the universe and all the thingies in between (and you bet your bottom dollar we are a part of those "thingies") all at the same time. Needless to say, Mumba felt much better, and thus there was that co existance at one point.
Whether women come north, east, south, west, that fact is: Women come. And in women come men. It's cyclical--a pattern of endless rules and rule breakers.
Think of it like Nurse Ratchet and Jack Nicholson from that '70s movie, "One Flew Over the Cuckoo's Nest" you have the two game players. One is black, the other white--like in chess. Who checks and who checkmates? It's endless.
However... Clyde, since you are an art form admirerer, I emplore you to listen to a song you might get a kick out of. It is from a female muscian-artist named Tori Amos, and the name of that song? 'Spark'. "6:58 are you sure where my spark is? Here, here, here..." And that to me, ties into the power, the control, the acceptance and the denile, yes, or no. Save yourself, or be saved.
And c'mon, kiddo, who doesn't like playing the knight in shining armor for a bit, huh? When you've been fighting dragons, donning capes, and wearing metal claws for many, many moons, it's definitely, in the end all up to YOU. The ONLY person who expects anything from anything is YOU. And all we are is all we leave behind.
Killer chiller sister. Rock. On.

Brittny said...

Thank you for sharing these beautiful works of art and your unique perspective. :)

GoddessKRING said...

thanks for being here.

Anonymous said...

I would say I am more like Clyde, we both love to tell the truth even though it might make people feel uncomfortable, knowing that sometimes the truth hurts, but it has to bleed before it heals.

fabian
myspace.com/fabianthesinger

fandiño said...

Hello Clyde, I believe, in a way, we have a lot in common.
I have a message for Tori, for when you run into her.
I have been a fan of Tori for a long time.
Today I realized that my life lately has been in sync with the release of her albums since "from Venus and back". The release dates have coincided with personal revelations, first love, heartbreak from being lied to as my first love revealed a meth addiction, imancipation from that damaging relationship and the beginning of my new love, who understood me more than anyone I have ever met.
Now, all you gals are going to release your songs at the moment that special love of mine has left me through the harsh reality of life, fate? I know you do not believe in fate Clyde.
My love recently past away from a sudden heartattack at the age of 38. It has been difficult to say the least, strangely your song "Bouncing off Clouds" has some lyrics I can identify, even though it is probably a different scenario.
It has been difficult.
I am at least happy to know that you are soon to release an album with Tori. Tori has always bought comfort to me with her sincere and emotional lyrics, they have definitely played a role in the soundtrack of my life.
Thank you for the music Tori.
Thank you for the music Clyde.

Bead Window said...

Clyde,

I am very pleased to meet you. You seem very insiteful. I am looking forward to hearing the songs you helped to inspire.

Peace,
Bead Window

Chef's Widow said...

So true about a person 'thinking' that they are about something. I am dealing with a situation where someone I dearly love thinks he is supposed to be a heroin addict and that he is supposed to give up on life. I could take this theory and apply and pass it on to this person who has always inspired me to be a better mother before and after child. I see the potential however I think that I have forgotten how to express it towards him. Inspired. Thanx.

anita said...

hi clyde! so very nice to meet you. i am looking forward to hearing more from you and i hope to see you on tour. your words are very inspiring. love ya girl.

luplik said...
This comment has been removed by the author.
luplik said...

art could be really enriching... anyway... the ending line of your blog implies a lot...!

toriphile1979 said...

Nice to meet you Clyde:)

m said...

I agree that arguing is a waste of time. You spend so much time trying to determine what you are arguing over that it wastes the time. A good challenge is one thing, but arguments with strangers often put you in the Tower of Babel.
Speaking of disagreeing on the argument - happy Easter, everybunny!

Matt said...

To Clyde-
I want to comment on a few things.
I have found that the women I grew up around, in Brooklyn, it was always a battle for them to wear what they want, do what they needed to do in a days work in NY, and get back to home , be the mommy, or the women alone in her apartment, and be complete all at the same time. THis was something I felt went beyond their cultural identity.

I felt that men in Brooklyn, if you think of Brooklyn as a culture, were also faced with this issue.
You mention that Clyde is dissapointed with her life and choices but is idealistic.
Is it then your assertion that there is an archetype that is this way of being historically?
I think this way is also the way of the artist, the way of Brooklyn Men who are carved into lovers and caregivers, the car wash guy, the one who kept up his family business, the dissapointment on flatbush avenue when you can see the Empire state building only 7-12 miles away, you can see the oppurtunity on flatbush avenue even when you are trapped. Men go through this equally. Love matt katz

Anonymous said...

Hello Clyde,

I feel connected to you I'm also at a place in my life were I've been through alot in my life at such an early age. Now I tried to cover up what was going on inside of me by being used by men and using them too also by using all kinds of drugs. Now I'm done with all that im now coming into my own. I'm now listening to what's going on inside of me It's alot different than what I had thought. I too am trying to see what's really going on with others there is a whole lot more to people than what they are putting out there. I'm looking foward to hearing more from you.It's great to meet you.

Love,Sarah

Any Given Tuesday said...

Clyde,
I really enjoyed listening to "Bouncing Off Clouds", and I'm really intrigued by the art you chose to show on your blog. I've been anticipating hearing more, and I keep talking about it on my blog, so I hope you'll pay a visit!

Sem said...

As a dream does a clarity of direction so well, recently I have tasted mine. Any new insight leaves an arm tingle. From a front row upgrade, to a new beat in my ear. We all have to share you and can do so by understanding ourselves better. Namaste.

Anonymous said...
This comment has been removed by a blog administrator.
hardhouse said...

Clyde isn't real??? How disappointing ;o)

hardhouse said...

Oh and... Arguing with people can be as fulfilling as seeing an amazing piece of art and some art can be very funny... well I find "My Nurse" amusing.

"The Temptation of St. Anthony" is very interesting.

*rushes off to investigate this temptation*

mkgtweety said...

hi clyde loooove ur song, pic, na clothes that u wear!!!!!! loooooove the fur breakfast pic!!!!!!!! can't wait 2 hear the cd in a few weeks!!!!!!!!!!!!!

mkgtweety

toriphile731 said...

Hey Clyde, I totally get your point about the potentiial of people. I've learned to see people from that perspective. I often think that those so-called "losers" are simply lost. And sometimes they don't even know it.

I have found myself in that situation many times. But I've learned to believe in myself and not give up so I can find my true way. Just like these female paiters fought to find their way in their time.

I enjoyed reading your posts and i hope to see more of them soon. Keep your thoughts flowing and be sure to pour some them in this blog.

Cheers!
tiff.

Anonymous said...

I agree with Chloex on Frida Kahlo being a head of her time. I also like her art intensely. I only wish that there was more art that showcased blue. It is the only color my love can see. I am trying to get back into my art. I really like the art on this page. I may explore the artist. Thanks Clyde!! May the stars in the heavens be with you!
Love,
Annette
persephone897@yahoo.com

Anonymous said...

parasol comes to my mind when I read this
uma karuma, myspace.com

LittleWolf said...

Hi Clyde,
I really like ur blog!

I am italian and just wanted to ask you something about our art.

What do you think about italian Renaissance? Do you think Dan Brown fits what Leonardo da Vinci really wanted to say through his work?

What's your favourite city of in Italy?

Ciao!

See you in Italy, if you want to take a grand tour!!

geraniumrain said...

the whole world is art if you look around - small pieces of the sphere that shimmer with revelations about our journey here. look at the rain or snow, closely see each blade of grass or the spines on the cactus. examine the peeling wood frame of the door, and take in the cracks on the pavement. chaos can make art too. know that art can be created, yet it's here everyday if you look.

Anonymous said...

Hello Clyde. If you get a chance check out the American artist Alice Neel. Her paintings, especially her portraits, seem to draw you in and hold you for a while. Have a good week!

Anonymous said...

You really out there? Or are you a figment of my imagination? Your Grand Staff is growing by leaps and bounds and is to be deeply noted. Do you really want to obscure the line between fiction and non-fiction? I assume not. Though you desire to utilize fictional characters to explain non-fictional history of great art by women for whom recognition has long been overdue. Yet, still, something tells me I have no earthly idea where you are from... Alantis? The Pyramid colony that left Earth many moons ago? I'll assume that what you don't mention is what you hold sacred. For what is sacred is not mentioned.

This message brought to you by Bongo (with the philosophy of Benny Hill).

Elizabeth said...

more like a ride for the mind than just an experience, apparently my mother understands my passions more after reading some of your words, being trapped in a man's world may perhaps have a light at the end of the tunnel... for her finally, I dare not hold my breath , but I wait for her still...thank you for being <3

pronetospace_Leo said...

your co-worker sounds like my sister.....trust me on this one...there is not enough love in the world to help her.

Anonymous said...

A doll is also a posibility to be, a potential. for a girl, her first doll is the first contact with the emptiness and the posibility of creation; is not only a manipulated object is a reflectión of our own being. You are the doll of a big and complex girl, you are the reflectión of an instant of creation, that´s why you look so real.

HelenAngel said...

I have the same outlook on people- that you need to look at what's beneath. Lots of people think I'm naive for being like that as well but it's just my nature. I always have to give people the benefit of the doubt. After all, we're all works in progress. We all feel the cold sting of loneliness and grasp desperately in the dark, trying to find a kindred spirit. If I can be that light to just one person, even if their mask seems unsavory at first, then I've done something fulfilling with my life.

I love visual art but I don't think I "get" much of it. Often what I see in pieces is just a gut emotional response and not at all what the artist attempted to convey. One of my artist friends is particularly amused at what I see in his art because it's never what he intended. So I have to wonder- do I just look at the world differently or am I just too stupid to figure out what the artist meant?

Alex said...

Hi Clyde, it's always nice to meet other art lovers. I myself, am a sculptor. I live and breathe art. My art conveys my found passion for life--the passion that i need to survive. Creating sculpture fills my soul with positive energy as i reach for the stars. When drawing, painting or sculpting I experience the beauty of living. Art is the foundation of life.

What do you think of Louise Bourgeois? She is absolutely one of my favorite sculptors and has been a major influence in my work.
I also really enjoy the work and performances of Janine Antoni especially her "Gnaw" Piece where she generates a feminist critique of art, fashion and economics by chewing and spitting out mouthfuls of lard and chocolate and then reconstituting the masticated discharge into bright red lipstick and heart shaped candy. What a mind fuck. Thanks for sharing your thoughts about art with us and generating meaningful conversation.
Cant' wait to see you on stage and hear you sing. If you are ever in NY we can both go visit Louise Bourgeois at one of her sunday saloons.

Anonymous said...

beautiful site. Bouncing off clouds will be a big hit!

martha said...

pollyjean says "shame". I say "run away".are u in?I just love this fucking good music.I am so confused.'dbye. martha.

lauren said...

did the posse girls rec. the dress?

x

Hélène Deroubaix said...

Oh Clyde I can relate and agree with this so much!
I love your open mindnedness ,this big tolerance and kind of acceptance.

we all wear masks ,different masks either to protect us or to be an ideal of ourselves, maybe sometimes the mask is helpful...

some anonymous comments here should be forgotten...
I don't really believe in a potential in being mean or aggressive for free...but maybe these kind of persons are frustrated and unable to see their own passion and rekindle their own spark...

I love your voice, your philosophy and it's beautiful to see you love art so much...wondering if you paint too?secretly...

Many blessings & namasté

Mia said...
This comment has been removed by a blog administrator.
chilloften said...

After buying your cd and it being on my table...my daughter said "Wow mom, Tori looks weird, especially with the chicken". I told her your an artist. So then today I decide to yahoo Father's son because I love it so. And I find all this. My daughter is gonna freak when I show her all this. Hmmm.... Do I have time to read all these blogs. I will try so I can have something interesting in my head.

Anonymous said...

What The He%*.
You are a strange little girl.
Rock On!

chrissy said...

I often think that nobody will ever get my art....

Lilymuse said...

Never a dull moment in my head here. If the bloody vains would just stop throbbing so loudly then I might be given the chance to show off a bit...I think I need space, the space outside of me crushes and the space in between my ears cries for freedom.
All creators are crashing...one by one they fall...maybe they should paint on mirrors to show them their true potential.
Has anyone here seen mine...I seem to have misplaced it.

Anonymous said...

I would have loved to know what you felt about those westboro church members. yikes.

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Anonymous said...

I leave a comment whenever I like a article on a site or if I
have something to contribute to the discussion.

It is caused by the sincerness displayed in the post I browsed.
And on this post Untitled. I was actually moved enough to drop a thought :
-P I actually do have 2 questions for you if you don't mind. Could it be simply me or do a few of the comments come across like they are coming from brain dead visitors? :-P And, if you are posting on additional online sites, I would like to follow you. Could you make a list the complete urls of all your social sites like your linkedin profile, Facebook page or twitter feed?

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