On The Verge Of Divorce, Brad Pitt Saves His Marriage With A Love Letter To Angelina Jolie

30 12 2013

brad2

“My wife got sick. She was constantly nervous because of problems at work, personal life, her failures and problems with children.

She has lost 30 pounds and weighed about 90 pounds in her 35 years. She got very skinny, and was constantly crying. She was not a happy woman. She had suffered from continuing headaches, heart pain and jammed nerves in her back and ribs.

She did not sleep well, falling asleep only in the morning and got tired very quickly during the day. Our relationship was on the verge of break up.

Her beauty was leaving her somewhere, she had bags under her eyes, she was poking her head, and stopped taking care of herself. She refused to shoot the films and rejected any role.

I lost hope and thought that we’ll get divorced soon…But then I decided to act on it.
After all I’ve got the most beautiful woman on the earth.

She is the idol of more than half of men and women on earth, and I was the one allowed to fall asleep next to her and to hug her shoulders.

I began to pamper her with flowers, kisses and compliments. I surprised her and pleased her every minute. I gave her lots of gifts and lived just for her. I spoke in public only about her. I incorporated all themes in her direction. I praised her in front of her own and our mutual friends.

You won’t believe it, but she blossomed. She became even better than before. She gained weight, was no longer nervous and she loved me even more than ever. I had no clue that she CAN love that much. And then I realized one thing: The woman is the reflection of her man. If you love her to the point of madness, she will become it.“

– Brad Pitt





The Poor Boy and the Rich Lady

31 10 2013

The Poor Boy and the Rich Lady

A little boy was sitting at the doorstep of a splendid mansion in a great city; he was cold and hungry, and his clothes were only rags. He was an orphan, for both his parents were dead, and he had been wandering over the country without a friend or a home. He hoped that someone would offer him a crust of bread, or allowed him to sleep under the stable.

As he was sitting there tired and weary, and tears running down his cheeks, the door opened and the lady of the house appeared. She was on the point of telling him to go away ; but when she saw his sad face, and heard his sorrowful tale, she had compassion, took him into her house, and gave him some food.

While she stood watching him, a thought suddenly came into her mind. “Would you like to stay with me?” she said. “I think you would be happier here than wandering about without a home.”

The little boy looked up and could not imagine what he had heard. So, she asked him a second time, and he threw himself on the ground at her feet, and for some moments could not speak, so great was his joy.

The lady was pleased with the boy, and in a short time adopted him as her child, and made him the heir of her great wealth; and the boy, in gratitude loved her tenderly all his life.

But God has done more for you than that. He created you and made you His child in this world, and has made you also the heir of eternal treasures in Heaven. Is He, then, not worthy of all your love?

 





Unsullied Reader By Chinwuba Iyizoba

20 04 2013

Unsullied reader

 

A recent article in the New York Times caught my attention. Uzoamaka Maduka, a 25-year-old woman and Princeton graduate, born to Nigerian parents and raised in Maryland is starting a literary magazine called the “American Reader”. Asked why she is starting such a magazine, she said, “So many of the voices in fiction that are out there are deeply neurotic white male stories of how, ‘Oh, I had weird sex’; I kind of felt like, I really don’t want to sit still for this.”

My sentiments exactly! I have planned many quiet weekends, indoors; cuddled up with books I thought will be great reads only to be discomfited by their lurid and sleazy contents. Every now and then, I find myself immersed in the deeply disturbed ramblings of a madman pretending to be an author. Well, I don’t need to tell you how unpleasant this is. I am surprised how little help readers get in choosing appropriate reading. I find there are few helpful reviews on the Internet or anywhere else. In a world littered with every unsavory publication, good literary reviews are essential, yet many, though desiring it, are too lazy to promote it. A failure in sharp contrast to speedy and often vitriolic outrage directed at literary works challenging gay agenda, pornography or pro-life views. In my view, such outrage, though based on false agenda, achieve its immediate object of scaring off dissenters or at least getting themselves a hearing. This can cut both ways, for silence often means consent. I hope American Reader will compliment efforts of others like MercatorNet and Almudi, to fix the broken back of contemporary literature.

“The American Reader is restoring literature to its proper place. It seeks to be principled, but not dogmatic; discerning, but not cruel; popular, but not populist. It honors the dignity of the reading public,” says the website.

What is more? Ms Maduka is a practicing Catholic who is ready to defend her beliefs. She attends weekly Mass at St. Ignatius Loyola on Park Avenue with her boyfriend Mr. Mullen, who became Catholic while they dated at Princeton; together, they hope to bring their fledgling magazine to everyone who needs it. To them, I say, Good luck!

Chinwuba Iyizoba is an Engineer. He is also the author of “ After the Juju Man”








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