What If Its Us by Becky AlbertalliArthur is only in New York for the summer, but if Broadway has taught him anything, it’s that the universe can deliver a showstopping romance when you least expect it.
Ben thinks the universe needs to mind its business. If the universe had his back, he wouldn’t be on his way to the post office carrying a box of his ex-boyfriend’s things.
But when Arthur and Ben meet-cute at the post office, what exactly does the universe have in store for them?
Maybe nothing. After all, they get separated.
Maybe everything. After all, they get reunited.
But what if they can’t quite nail a first date . . . or a second first date . . . or a third?
What if Arthur tries too hard to make it work . . . and Ben doesn’t try hard enough?
What if life really isn’t like a Broadway play?
But what if it is?
The Killers-Enterlude and Exitlude
In Praise of Walking
It defines us as a species. It enabled us to walk out of Africa and to spread as far as Alaska and Australia. It freed our hands and freed our minds. We put one foot in front of the other without thinking — yet how many of us know how we do that, or appreciate the advantages it gives us? In Praise of Walking celebrates this miraculous ability. Incredibly, it is a skill that has its evolutionary origins millions of years ago, under the sea. And the latest research is only now revealing how the brain and nervous system performs the mechanical magic of balancing, navigating a crowded city, or running our inner GPS system.
So what are we doing wrong? Why is it that we are becoming more anxious and stressed than ever — before despite the fact that almost everywhere we go somebody somewhere is advising us to take care of our mental health? The sheer number of well-meant, earnest pieces of advice this hapless woman received that night was extraordinary. No half-baked theory was left unstated. You might think that the familiarity of the message has no effect on you, but science tells us otherwise. Of course the basic point of this particular message is perfect; yes it is good to talk.
When it comes to relieving stress, more giggles and guffaws are just what the doctor ordered. Here's why. Whether you're guffawing at a sitcom on TV or quietly giggling at a newspaper cartoon, laughing does you good. Laughter is a great form of stress relief, and that's no joke. A good sense of humor can't cure all ailments, but data is mounting about the positive things laughter can do. A good laugh has great short-term effects.
"It's Good to Be Us" is a song written by Tim James and Dave Berg, and recorded by American country music artist Bucky Covington. It was released in.
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It draws people together in ways that trigger healthy physical and emotional changes in the body. Laughter strengthens your immune system, boosts mood, diminishes pain, and protects you from the damaging effects of stress. Nothing works faster or more dependably to bring your mind and body back into balance than a good laugh. Humor lightens your burdens, inspires hope, connects you to others, and keeps you grounded, focused, and alert. It also helps you release anger and forgive sooner.
You've read 1 of 2 free monthly articles. Learn More. T hat human beings can be mistaken in anything they think or do is a proposition known as fallibilism. Stated abstractly like that, it is seldom contradicted. Yet few people have ever seriously believed it, either.
Note: We recognize that some of these are, sadly, no longer with us now more than a decade since this was originally published in the December issue of Esquire—but they will nonetheless forever be part of us. Thi s is what He sold. The word self-evident. The most important adjective in all of history. All men are created equal, and they are endowed by their creator with certain inalienable rights, and among these are life, liberty, a nd the pursuit of happiness, and to se c ure these rights governments are insti tuted among men deriving their just powers from the consent of the governed. And that is self-evident.