¡Hola! Barcelona
The illness of a doctor is always worse than the illnesses of his patients.The patients only feel, but the doctor, as well as feeling, has a pretty good idea of the destructive effect of the disease on his constitution.This is a case in which knowledge brings death nearer.
― Maxim Gorky (via psych-quotes)
The past has no power over the present moment.
Eckhart Tolle (via thecalminside)

(via jayalice)

Renew, release, let go. Yesterday’s gone. There’s nothing you can do to bring it back. You can’t “should’ve” done something. You can only DO something. Renew yourself. Release that attachment. Today is a new day!
Love, I think, is a gateway to the world, not an escape from it.
― Mark Doty (via psych-quotes)
No matter what your history has been, your destiny is what you create today. What are you going to create?
― Steve Maraboli (via psych-quotes)

(via jayalice)

thomasscohen:

this is probably the best quote from anything ever

(Source: hakkei, via gurl)

(Source: enfantsdelabarricade, via gurl)

thinkmexican:

Farewell, Gabo
Colombian Nobel laureate Gabriel García Márquez died at his Mexico City home on Thursday. He was 87.
García Márquez lived the majority of his adult life in Mexico after first moving there in 1961 while in political exile. It is said that he received the inspiration for his masterpiece, “100 Years of Solitude,” while driving to Acapulco in 1965.
Gabo, as he was affectionately known, lived a storied life, making friends with everyone from Fidel Castro to Bill Clinton. It was, in fact, his relationship with Castro that had him banned from entering the United States for more than thirty years.
Gabriel García Márquez’s remains were cremated in a private ceremony last night. A family spokesman said in a statement that an official memorial will be held at Mexico’s Palacio de Bellas Artes on April 21.

thinkmexican:

Farewell, Gabo

Colombian Nobel laureate Gabriel García Márquez died at his Mexico City home on Thursday. He was 87.

García Márquez lived the majority of his adult life in Mexico after first moving there in 1961 while in political exile. It is said that he received the inspiration for his masterpiece, “100 Years of Solitude,” while driving to Acapulco in 1965.

Gabo, as he was affectionately known, lived a storied life, making friends with everyone from Fidel Castro to Bill Clinton. It was, in fact, his relationship with Castro that had him banned from entering the United States for more than thirty years.

Gabriel García Márquez’s remains were cremated in a private ceremony last night. A family spokesman said in a statement that an official memorial will be held at Mexico’s Palacio de Bellas Artes on April 21.

(via a88f)

vurtual:

Cathedral Cove (by Pawel Papis)

vurtual:

Cathedral Cove (by Pawel Papis)

(via jayalice)