January 24, at I am so very sorry for your loss. Phil show you guys were on as I was stuck in a combat zone in Al Iskandariyah, Iraq with limited television at the time of her devastating and untimely death. My unit and I were 2 days from leaving that God forsaken country when this happened to Morgan.
On a literary level, however, the book is quite uneven, and lacks the power and impact it could have had if the narrative had been stronger. At times, they seemed to be two squabbling adolescents, petulantly pursuing their own agendas. As much as this aspect lends truth to the I respect and admire this journey that DeWolf and Morgan have undertaken: As much as this aspect lends truth to the journey, the recording of these childish disagreements, in the manner in which it is presented, detracts from the more important work that they did.
It saddens me to think they could have given so much more power to their words if only a good editor had reigned them in and re-directed them to the true purpose of the book.
I am deeply moved by their journey and cannot stress enough how it affected me: For hundreds of thousands of years, the fundamental directive for our species has been driven by the need to gather communally and eat.
It is in our blood.
Our DNA directs us; our psyches inform us. We are at our best, as a species, when we work toward a common goal and consume the fruits of that labour. For our ancient ancestors, it meant running down the beast, cooking it over an open flame, and consuming the body and blood in communal gratitude -- gratitude for those who had laboured to track the beast; gratitude for those who worked to prepare the meal; gratitude that there was something there to roast and kill in the first place, so that life might be sustained and extended for another week, another month.
Imperative -- both biologically and emotionally. Throughout the centuries, we have continued to gather at the table as the safest and most nourishing aspect of our humanity. When we break bread with our friends, we share the best of what we have: If we dare break bread with our "enemies" we are allowing ourselves to be vulnerable to what they may take away with them: We will have also shared the best part of ourselves, and by leaving ourselves open to that vulnerability, we can truly commune on the same levels of understanding.
Quite apart from the geographical journey that DeWolf and Morgan undertake, much of it is spent in sharing food. I found it one of the most moving aspects of their journey: Across the table, as bread is broken, the "enemies" defences are broken down as well as they ingest the truest part of themselves and each other.
That, in the end, is the only way to understand "the other". We all need to come to that communal table, and alternately prepare the meal for them; and ingest the meal that "the other" has prepared for us.
This, to my mind, is the only way that racism can end:GROUP NEWS.
August. Having a great send off lunch with Yann and Sean at one of our favorites - Fins! We will miss you both and wish you the best of luck moving forward!
Congratulations to Morgan, Jessie, and Sharon for graduating with their B.A. in Chemistry! Sharon, Morgan, and Jessie.
Mar 04, · Sharon left Boyle Moone Boy Series 3 Mondays on Sky 1. Sharon Horgan plays Sharon Morgan, a high powered, yoga-loving entrepreneur and Liam's ex- girlfriend. Sharon Wacks, Healing Activator.
My Misson is to Inspire, Educate, & Empower Women to Activate Their Inner Healer in order to with grace and ease shift the energetic patterns of pain & suffering which no longer serve our highest good and the highest good of all for ourselves and our children, especially for our daughters and granddaughters.
The Rothschilds have been in control of the world for a very long time, their tentacles reaching into many aspects of our daily lives, as is documented in the following timeline. Sharon Morgan moved Jim van Bergen seconded approval of the May 20th Special Meeting minutes.
Approved Reports A formal proposal will be presented at the July meeting so if the Board decides to move forward with the new service, the process would be in place prior to the opening of Registration.
Robert Leicester Hall II Salisbury – Robert Leicester Hall II, age 86, of 17 Cobble Road, Salisbury, CT, died peacefully on January 2, of old age in his home surrounded by his loving family.
He was a gentle, kind, unconditionally loving, loyal and supportive husband, father, son, brother and friend to all who were privileged to know him.