Tuesday, August 4, 2009


HAHAHAHAHA This cartoon is hilarious. It reminds me of people or situations in my life in the past and present. :) Sometimes it's just this easy to see, but difficult for others to adjust to anything. And when I say anything...it can be life choices, procedures, missions, programs, etc. If only we all could see the proper arrangement of the cheese slices in all we do...what an easier life it'd be. :) Here's to all of us seeing the beauty of the proper arrangement of cheese slices...and making it happen...this goes for anything in our life...anything and everything. :) Because putting down cheese is more than just putting it down...it's about making anything we do, beautiful and fullfilling. NOW THAT'S SOMETHING TO SMILE ABOUT....doing something to the fullest.


Ornery's Wife said...

hmm. what an odd perspective.

Ornery's Wife said...

From the perspective of an artist, tessellation does not make sense; cheese points sticking up are much more aesthetically pleasing than when the cheese is hidden beneath the other ingredients and tessellated. From a math guy's viewpoint, it is more efficient use of space.

The longer I live, the more I realize that points of view are great for revelation of personality, but shouldn't be used for determining right and wrong. The gray area is growing so big that it is about to overshadow black and white altogether.

That isn't a bad thing, by the way. The more we see things in black and white, the more likely we are to decide for someone else how they should live or operate, and control is not really an option for successful operation in the body of Christ. Not that we shouldn't have our own sense of what is right for us, that is what keeps us sane, but we really don't have any right to tell another that our way is the only way.

To me, spiritual maturity is exhibited by allowing everyone to have their own opinions, and to still love them regardless of whether or not they fit our viewpoint.

And by the way, as I recall it, Subway used to tessellate their cheese on sandwiches when they first opened. Some marketing guru must have spoken his opinion more fluently than the napkin artist. :)