- “When I grow up I want to be a Canadian.”
- “They said I was cheating, and I was. But cheating doesn’t matter. Life and friends matter.”
- “I CAN find my angry but I CAN’T find my fun.”
- “No, you have to play with me. I love you.”
- “Being happy is actually a good thing.”
- “Since I’m at my house, I can take my pants off. When you get to your house you can take off your pants.”
- “I am a girl who’s tired but she’s still OK.”
- “I don’t want to be myself anymore because I can’t stop eating cheese.”
- “If you want me to be your boyfriend, you’re going to have to chase me.”
- “Feed me pizza or I’ll die.”
- “I’ve got two pretend friends comin’ to my Easter egg hunt, and their names are nothin’ and nobody.”
- “We will become evil and the stars will come alive.” (SERIOUSLY!!!!!!!!!!)
- “Look at me; I’m skiing, and I’m perfect, and I love myself.”
- “I don’t like beautiful things, I like violence.”
- From a Valentine: “I love you and you’re my best friend and we’re going to go up in space.”
children wake up early because they still get excited about life
this is the saddest thing I’ve seen on here
I did this so quickly. learned just today that 2 sexual assaults happened in my high school district while I was a sophomore… 2 years after they essentially taught us girls that if we got sexually assaulted, it was out fault. The principal tried to cover it up and the assaulter only got benched during the sport for a while. the victims got blamed and hurt by their peers. it’s what they were taught to do, anyways.
I feel too tired to move.
I told myself that when I graduated high school, I would write the school a letter. I regret that I never did.
1. a person who guards, protects, or preserves; defender; protector; warden.
2. Law: a person who is entrusted by law with the care of the person or property, or both, of another, as a minor or someone legally incapable of managing his or her own affairs.
3. the superior of a Franciscan convent.
4. guarding; protecting.
Etymology: late Middle English gardein < Anglo-French.
1. full of tumult or riotousness; marked by disturbance and uproar.
2. raising a great clatter and commotion; disorderly or noisy.
3. highly agitated, as the mind or emotions; distraught; turbulent.
Etymology: Latin tumultuōsus.
Latin: “dare to be wise”, or more precisely “dare to know” – a challenge to open one’s mind to enlightenment through knowledge.
1. glowing or glittering with red or golden light.
2. bright red.
Etymology: from Latin rutilāns - having a red glow, from rutilāre, from rutilus - ruddy, red.
LOGOPOEIA [aka LOGOPEIA]
1. the verbal impact of poetic language.
2. the use of words, not only for their direct meaning, but also for the uniquely aesthetic content; i.e., that which cannot be captured by music or other art forms.