Quote by Miguel de Cervantes
She fights and vanquishes in me, and I live and breathe in her, and I have life and being.
This quote expresses a deep connection between two individuals. It suggests that there is a constant battle or challenge happening within one person, which is conquered by another person who breathes life into them. The quote implies that the two individuals are intertwined in such a way that both rely on each other for existence and fulfillment. It portrays a profound symbiotic relationship where one person's strength complements the other's weakness, resulting in a sense of shared vitality and purpose.
We don't want to feel helpless, so we use fear, anger, addiction, or unbridled sexuality to block out our helpless feelings. The fact is that if we cannot openly face our feeling of helplessness, we cannot receive help. It is important that we accept our helplessness, taking it to God and allowing Him to be strong where we are weak. When we let Him be God, we receive continuous healing for our woundedness. But when we hide our pain, helplessness, and insecurity, we find ourselves at the mercy of our narcissistic, wounded false self with its insatiable craving for validation and anesthesia.
Eat not garlic nor onions, lest they find out thy boorish origin by the smell; walk slowly and speak deliberately, but not in such a way as to make it seem thou art listening to thyself, for all affectation is bad. Dine sparingly and sup more sparingly still; for the health of the whole body is forged in the workshop of the stomach. Be temperate in drinking, bearing in mind that wine in excess keeps neither secrets nor promises. Take care, Sancho, not to chew on both sides, and not to eruct in anybody's presence.Eruct! said Sancho; I don't know what that means.To eruct, Sancho, said Don Quixote, means to belch, and that is one of the filthiest words in the Spanish language, though a very expressive one; and therefore nice folk have had recourse to the Latin, and instead of belch say eruct, and instead of belches say eructations; and if some do not understand these terms it matters little, for custom will bring them into use in the course of time, so that they will be readily understood; this is the way a language is enriched; custom and the public are all-powerful there.In truth, senor, said Sancho, one of the counsels and cautions I mean to bear in mind shall be this, not to belch, for I'm constantly doing it.Eruct, Sancho, not belch, said Don Quixote.Eruct, I shall say henceforth, and I swear not to forget it, said Sancho.