I watched the show Severance with my kids (12 and 16) and I can’t stop thinking about it. As someone who has built companies, I am shook by the overall notion of the show. My kids and I felt so many feelings watching this first season. (The ending had us run around in the yard screaming.)
This is an inspiring talk. Definitely made me think about how I talk about what I do. Thank you Clay Hebert.
“You can’t wait until life’s not hard anymore before you decide to be happy.”
A documentary about the art of living outside of conventions, in deep integrity with one’s essence.
17 years ago today I started publishing on here with this post. Somehow I am still standing. 18,679 posts in. Still enjoying it. Thank you for visiting my little garden on the internet. I appreciate you stopping by.
Happy my blog birthday to you!
A question I ask multiple times a day at this point: Where am I? Above the line (open, curious, committed to learning) or below the line (committed to being right, defensive, closed)? Such a helpful tool. If you want to hear more, listen to this podcast I posted about last week.
The video above is from Concious Leadership Group.
(Thank you Noah)
Atoms with Consciousness: Yo-Yo Ma Performs Richard Feynman’s Ode to the Wonder of Life.
As someone who has lived in NYC for 23 years, I feel this.
“Human beings are works in progress that mistakenly think they’re finished.” Dan Gilbert shares recent research on a phenomenon he calls the “end of history illusion,” where we somehow imagine that the person we are right now is the person we’ll be for the rest of time. Hint: that’s not the case.
I remember the morning in 1999, shortly after moving to NYC, when the coffee cart guy had my coffee and bagel ready by the time I arrived at the cart. He saw me coming. He made me feel home in a city where I didn’t know anyone. Definitely a consequential stranger.
Not new. But always worth another listen. Thank you Ethan Hawke.
Times Square is not a place I ever want to visit. Until now: I would love to experience Continuum by Krista Kim where synchronized across 90 electronic billboards, a slowly shifting gradient of color washes over Times Square, creating a moment of calm amidst one of the most visually kinetic places in the world.