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- K-pop, Wingfeathers, and…more fluff | Art dump #4Hey, everyone! First off, I’m sorry for the few-and-far-between posting lately! I’ve been busy with visitors, grueling final assignments, and graduation stuff for the past two weeks or so. It was all very exhausting, but fun, too. And I’m thrilled to announce that I am now officially done with high school! *screams joyously and collapses … Continue reading K-pop, Wingfeathers, and…more fluff | Art dump #4
- Socratic circle | May 2021Hey, everyone! A while ago I mentioned I had a new type of post in the works. Well, I am pleased to announce that that new post is finally here! Welcome, friend, to my Socratic circle! For those who may not know, a Socratic circle (also known as a Socratic seminar) is traditionally a deep, … Continue reading Socratic circle | May 2021
- The allure of fur and feather | Why I prefer writing (and drawing) animals to humansIf you know me, you probably know I really like animals—especially those of the anthropomorphic variety. If you don’t know what “anthropomorphic” means (I didn’t for a long time XD), the word refers to “having a human form or human attributes” (via Merriam-Webster). Basically, if you take an animal, vegetable, or inanimate object and personify … Continue reading The allure of fur and feather | Why I prefer writing (and drawing) animals to humans
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Quote of the Week
“But I think this book may well start where our argument started — in the neighbourhood of the mad-house. Modern masters of science are much impressed with the need of beginning all inquiry with a fact. The ancient masters of religion were quite equally impressed with that necessity. They began with the fact of sin — a fact as practical as potatoes. Whether or no man could be washed in miraculous waters, there was no doubt at any rate that he wanted washing. But certain religious leaders in London, not mere materialists, have begun in our day not to deny the highly disputable water, but to deny the indisputable dirt. Certain new theologians dispute original sin, which is the only part of Christian theology which can really be proved.”—G. K. Chesterton, Orthodoxy