I've just noticed that I haven't changed my description so now I've changed it just for the hell of it. Hello, I'm just an "average" college student who's quite inclined towards the arts. An aspiring writer and wannabe musician. A giant procrastinator,but hey, what else is new? Take a look around my randomly assorted thoughts haha

*intense cleaning mode activated*

4 months ago
0 notes

I have no historical evidence, only formal analysis. That should be good enough for you.

lolmythesis:

Art History, University of Cincinnati

(via gettingawayfromthesprawl)

4 months ago
107 notes

Finished and I’m sure there’s a lot of grammatical errors but srsly

Never
Doing
That
Again

4 months ago
0 notes
Life is too short to waste any amount of time on wondering what other people think about you. In the first place, if they had better things going on in their lives, they wouldn’t have the time to sit around and talk about you. What’s important to me is not others’ opinions of me, but what’s important to me is my opinion of myself.

Even though I’m heading home tonight/tomorrow I really can’t think about my family or friends and the happy reunion as much as how much it’s going to suck lugging around my carry on when it weighs around 15 pounds.

4 months ago
0 notes

It turns out procrastination is not typically a function of laziness, apathy or work ethic as it is often regarded to be. It’s a neurotic self-defense behavior that develops to protect a person’s sense of self-worth.

You see, procrastinators tend to be people who have, for whatever reason, developed to perceive an unusually strong association between their performance and their value as a person. This makes failure or criticism disproportionately painful, which leads naturally to hesitancy when it comes to the prospect of doing anything that reflects their ability — which is pretty much everything.

But in real life, you can’t avoid doing things. We have to earn a living, do our taxes, have difficult conversations sometimes. Human life requires confronting uncertainty and risk, so pressure mounts. Procrastination gives a person a temporary hit of relief from this pressure of “having to do” things, which is a self-rewarding behavior. So it continues and becomes the normal way to respond to these pressures.

Particularly prone to serious procrastination problems are children who grew up with unusually high expectations placed on them. Their older siblings may have been high achievers, leaving big shoes to fill, or their parents may have had neurotic and inhuman expectations of their own, or else they exhibited exceptional talents early on, and thereafter “average” performances were met with concern and suspicion from parents and teachers.

“Dr. Webb says that losing a sibling is oftentimes much harder for a person than losing any other member of the family. “A sibling represents a person’s past, present, and future,” he says. “Spouses have each other, and even when one eventually dies, they have memories of a time when they existed before that other person and can more readily imagine a life without them. Likewise, parents may have other children to be concerned with—a future to protect for them. To lose a sibling is to lose the one person with whom one shares a lifelong bond that is meant to continue on into the future.”
― John Corey Whaley (via psych-quotes)

(via psych-quotes)

4 months ago
1,469 notes