Start Where You Are: A Journal for Self-Exploration | Writers Critique

Start Where You Are: A Journal For Self-Exploration

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Description


Start Where You Are  an inter­ac­tive jour­nal designed to help read­ers nur­ture their cre­ativ­i­ty, mind­ful­ness, and self-moti­va­tion. It helps read­ers nav­i­gate the con­fu­sion and chaos of dai­ly life a sim­ple reminder: by tak­ing the time to know our­selves and what those dreams are, we can appre­ci­ate the world around us and achieve our dreams.

Fea­tur­ing vibrant hand-let­ter­ing and images that have attract­ed a large fol­low­ing for her sta­tionery and tex­tile line in bou­tiques across the coun­try, Meera Lee Patel’s uplift­ing presents sup­port­ive prompts and exer­cis­es along with inspi­ra­tional quotes to encour­age reflec­tion through writ­ing, draw­ing, chart-mak­ing, and more.

Fea­tur­ing inspir­ing quotes from writ­ers, artists, and oth­er vision­ar­ies paired with open-end­ed ques­tions and prompts, with plen­ty of room for writ­ing and reflect­ing, this appeal­ing full-col­or book make a per­fect gift and keep­sake as as a pow­er­ful tool for pos­i­tive change.

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    Writ­ers Cri­tique shared Maya Angelou’s post.

    Did you want to see me bro­ken? Bowed head and low­ered eyes? Shoul­ders falling down like teardrops, Weak­ened by my soul­ful cries? Does my haugh­ti­ness offend you? Don’t you take it awful hard ’Cause I laugh like I’ve got gold mines Dig­gin’ in my own back­yard. You may shoot me with your words, You may cut me with your eyes, You may kill me with your hate­ful­ness, But still, like air, I’ll rise.” — Maya Angelou from Still I Rise. #Stil­lIRise The Angelou John­son Fam­i­ly. Pho­to Cred­it: Under The Duvet Pro­duc­tions by Celebri­ty Pho­to­jour­nal­ist Lisa Paci­no

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    Writ­ers Cri­tique shared Big Think’s How Love, Drugs, and Pow­er Influ­enced Bryan Cranston’s Per­form….

    How did Bryan Cranston tap into such a dark side when he played Wal­ter White on Break­ing Bad? Here he shares a deeply per­son­al sto­ry.

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    Writ­ers Cri­tique shared Real­is­tic Poet­ry Inter­na­tion­al’s post.

    $500 Poet­ry Con­test — Best Poem of 2017 www​.real​is​ticpo​et​ry​.com/​5​0​0​-​p​o​e​t​r​y​-​c​o​n​t​e​s​t​-​b​e​s​t​-​p​o​e​m​-​o​f​-​2​017

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    Writ­ers Cri­tique shared Everyman’s Library’s post.

    Every record has been destroyed or fal­si­fied, every book has been rewrit­ten, every pic­ture has been repaint­ed, every stat­ue and street and build­ing has been renamed, every date has been altered. And that process is con­tin­u­ing day by day and minute by minute. His­to­ry has stopped.” –from NINETEEN EIGHTY-FOUR by George Orwell One of the most cel­e­brat­ed clas­sics of the twen­ti­eth cen­tu­ry, Orwell’s cau­tion­ary tale of a man trapped under the gaze of an author­i­tar­i­an state feels more rel­e­vant now than ever before. Win­ston Smith, a mem­ber of the out­er Par­ty, spends his days rewrit­ing his­to­ry to fit the nar­ra­tive that his gov­ern­ment wants cit­i­zens to believe. But as the gap between the pro­pa­gan­da he writes and the real­i­ty he lives proves too much for Win­ston to swal­low, he begins to seek some form of escape. His des­per­ate strug­gle to free him­self from an all-encom­pass­ing, tyran­ni­cal state illu­mi­nates the ten­den­cies appar­ent in every mod­ern soci­ety, and makes vivid the uni­ver­sal predica­ment of the indi­vid­ual. READ more here: www​.pen​guin​ran​dom​house​.com/​b​o​o​k​s​/​1​2​4​9​9​6​/​1​9​8​4​-​b​y​-​g​e​o​r​g​e​-​o​r​w​e​ll/

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