Monday, February 20, 2012

Discover the freshness

 Sandeep Sagar
It can be sometimes difficult to tell the difference between infatuation and love. Infatuation and love are two separate emotions, and there are many differences between them. They are, however, similar in some ways.It is easy to think that you have found true love as the intensity of infatuation takes over your life.This is especially true at the beginning of a relationship. In this site, you will know the difference between love from infatuation so take a ride with me as I go on with the journey of true LOVE....

Discover the freshness of new LOVE

What is Infatuation?

Infatuation is a noun and infatuate is to transitive verb which means to inspire with a foolish or extravagant love or admiration. Infatuation is something we feel outside the corridors of our body. The electrifying sense that struck deeply with in our minds. The fireworks that puff after we see the person we admired most.


CONVERSED
What is Love?

Defines love as " a strong affection for attachment or devotion to a person or persons. Love is the quiet understanding and mature acceptance of imperfection. It is real. It gives you strength and grows beyond you - to bolster your beloved. You are warmed by their presence, even when they are away.But,whatever definition you may have, love is indeed a many splendored thing. Love is compared to a prism that has a number of sides through which a spectrum of beautiful colors is refracted. Rashmi Reghunathan
- ©SANDEEP'S BLOG

I surfed and looked into some of the posts in 2012. 
One of the articles I found interesting was...

Love of a Child
-Ryan Mullins


being Human brings to us an episode full of the greatest of all things
 I recall my parents angrily informing me, as a child, that I couldn’t possibly love. “What do you know of love”, they would ask. “You’re just a child.”

Before the child learns the ease of lies
What does a child know about love? Why does an adult know about love? Furthermore, what does an adult know about love? I often feel that only a child can love. An adult seems both psychologically and physiologically incapable of love. Before the child learns the ease of lies; before she’s thrown into a social sphere wherein the unconscious dominates; before she glimpses the utter unreliability of even her closest companions…just before this introduction, the child has the opportunity to love. It emerges from such a presumably innocent source. We’ve no reason, it would seem, to love that little boy over there…
-
from
Meditations Hegeliènnes





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