Sunday, 23 June 2013

A Love Heart Images Pictures Photos 2013

A Love Heart Defination

Source:-(google.com.pk)
"The heart is the source of all knowledge"; "What the arms do, where the legs take us, how all the parts of the body move--all this the heart ordains." These quotations from ancient Egyptian texts show what were believed to be functions of the heart but today are for the most part associated with the brain. Because it is the central organ of the circulatory system, essential for maintaining life, and the signal of special situations in life (though the unmistakable "pounding of the heart"), in many older civilizations the heart was lent attributes that are not rationally defensible. It is admittedly unclear how much of this was meant literally and how much was rhetorical imagery. For the Egyptians of the time of the Pharaohs, the heart was the seat of the intelligence, the will, and the emotions. Ptah, the god of creation, first planned the universe in his heart, then with his spoken word called it into existence. In the judgment of the dead, the heart of the deceased person is compared in weight with a FEATHER (the symbol of Ma'at, the goddess of justice), to make sure that it has not been made heavy through misdeeds; "heart" is here the equivalent of "conscience." In the Bible the heart is the "inner" person: "the Lord seeth not as man seeth; for man looketh on the outward appearance, but the Lord looketh on the heart" [Samuel 16:7]. It is said of God himself that "it grieved him at his heart" that he had created the human race [Genesis 6:6]. In the New Testament Paul prays "that Christ may dwell in [the] hearts [of the Gentiles] by faith" [Ephesians 3:3]. In Hinduism the heart is repeatedly referred to as the seat of Atman, the counterpart in mortals of the absolute (Brahman). Islam sees the heart, variously enclosed, as the corporeal seat of spirituality and contemplation. The Aztecs believed that the SUN appearing at the horizon had lost its strength in the course of its nocturnal journey through the underworld, that it was reduced to skin and bones and could gain new strength only from the BLOOD in the hearts of ritually sacrificed humans. The heart, yollotli, was considered to be the seat of life and the soul. Before cremation a GREEN jewel (see PRECIOUS STONES) was placed in the mouth of the dead person to represent the heart. From the late Middle Ages onward love poetry romanticizes the heart (see René of Anjou's "A Heart Enflamed with Love"),, and in art it is soon stylized with anatomically incorrect bosom like upper edges and associated with mystical and heavenly, love (in latter cases, as a mystical altar, on which the impulses of the flesh are consumed by the FIRE of the Holy Ghost). The heart pierced by an ARROW symbolizes the Savior, loving and suffering for humanity; visions (like that of St. Margaret Mary Alacoque, ca. 1647) helped establish the veneration of the Sacred Heart. The heart of the VIRGIN Mary is portrayed, following the prophecy of old Simeon to here ("Yea, a SWORD shall pierce through thy own soul also"--Luke 2:35), as pierced by one or SEVEN swords. (The Mass of the Immaculate Heart of Mary is celebrated in the Roman Catholic Church 20 days after Pentecost.) "A merry heart maketh a cheerful countenance: but by sorrow of the heart the spirit is broken. The heart of him that hath understanding seeketh knowledge...
Nowadays the heart is the symbol used mostly to denote TRUE LOVE. But there are variations available too: a heart with an arrow through it signifies LOVESTRUCK; a broken heart is LOVE LOST; and a flaming heart is PASSION. The heart is such a symbol for LOVE that it can even replace the word in a sentence, without raising an eyebrow. Slang/phrases: "Heart's desire" means it's something you want with every fiber of your being; "heartache" is sorrow; and "heartless" is to be devoid of passion (according to the American Heritage dictionary, the archaic meaning is one devoid of courage or enthusiasm; spiritless). Older, deeper meanings attribute the heart as the keeper of the soul and passion of the body, the heart as the throne of emotion. Speaking scientifically, the heart is one of major organs of the body and without it working properly...there is no life spark.

The heart has become the official emblem of the American holiday, "Valentine's Day." Cynics view this as a holiday dreamt up by the greeting card, florist and chocolate manufacturers simply to sell more product. Romantics view it as a celebration of love and happiness. Joseph Campbell's view of the notion of romantic love translates into a celebration of the individual as being more important than the society (a Western concept), so this holiday could almost be viewed as an independence day for each one of us. Interesting, eh? So many opinions (and they're all right, they're each just addressing a different level of reality <lol>).

It's interesting but the heart with the arrow through it, is today, a symbol for someone struck by love that it beyond their control: the arrow of a playful Cupid striking deep. Then you read Hans Biedermann's explanation of that same symbol (from an earlier time) representing Christ's redemptive love. Interesting. Christ had a choice, but not really. Cupid as a god (or companion to a goddess). See how symbols accumulate and intertwine across time? A love beyond your control...an explanation from there to here. The patinas gather and shadows of earlier meanings remain. For Joseph Campbell the heart is a symbol for life itself. There, here and back again :) This is partly why I don't just give you just MY definition. That would defeat the purpose. It's all about the layers and accumulations, how the meaning evolves...and which way is it being used by this/any artist in this/any particular piece??? It's also about finding YOUR meaning, YOUR answer. It's one onion, how deep you peel it is your choice :) Want more? Go a little deeper and check out the definitions and thoughts posted below.

A Love Heart Images Pictures Photos 2013
 
A Love Heart Images Pictures Photos 2013
 
A Love Heart Images Pictures Photos 2013
 
A Love Heart Images Pictures Photos 2013
 
A Love Heart Images Pictures Photos 2013
 
A Love Heart Images Pictures Photos 2013
 
A Love Heart Images Pictures Photos 2013
 
A Love Heart Images Pictures Photos 2013
 
A Love Heart Images Pictures Photos 2013
 
A Love Heart Images Pictures Photos 2013

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Sunday, 16 June 2013

Romentic Love Images Pictures 2013

Romentic Love Defination

Source:-(google.com.pk)
 Biographer Marc Shapiro penned the unofficial tome Adele: The Biography, which chronicles the now 24-year-old singer-songwriter's childhood in North London as the daughter of a single mother.

He pays particular attention to the ups and downs of her love life, and recounts the incident on her 18th birthday which went on to inspire her debut record.

New tome: Biographer Marc Shapiro penned the unofficial tome Adele: The Biography

New tome: Biographer Marc Shapiro penned the unofficial book Adele: The Biography in which the singer is said to have opened up

He writes ‘One thing we know… Is that it was a first love gone terribly bad.

‘Adele had professed her love and he did the same, she had known he was bisexual but, in the rush of romance, felt they could make it work

‘Four hours after laying their emotional cards on the table, the boy ran off with one of Adele's gay friends!’

Despite the humiliation Adele and the man tried again to make their relationship work but after four months of him cheating on her, Adele couldn’t take it anymore.

She even writes about the drama on her official website explaining ‘My debut album is about being between 18 and 19; about love.

‘Daydreamer is about this boy I was in love with, like proper in love with, he was bi and I couldn’t deal with that.

‘All the things I wanted from my boyfriend, he was never going to be, I get really jealous anyway, so I couldn’t fight with girls and boys. ‘

Shapiro is said to have also revealed Adele's father was as an alcoholic whose condition nearly killed him, describing their relationship as 'dead and gone.'

Although her mother has remained a loving figure in her life, according to the writer, Adele found herself searching for the affection she never got from her father.

'She loved the drama surrounding boys who treated her badly,' he told In Touch Weekly.

In the book, the author reveals the relationship with her bisexual lover so volatile that 'Adele would drink more than normal to salve the heartbreak.'


 'Midway through her first tour, she allegedly had a drinking problem,' he claimed.

The book contains parts of an interview with Adele talking about a particular concert where she had fallen off a stool in a drunken stupor.

According to Shapiro, she remembers: 'I got so drunk by the time I went on at 2am I had forgotten the words to my own songs.

'It was the worst thing ever,' she said.

Adele: The Biography is scheduled to hit shelves on July 17.

Romentic Love Images Pictures 2013
 
Romentic Love Images Pictures 2013
 
Romentic Love Images Pictures 2013
 
Romentic Love Images Pictures 2013
 
Romentic Love Images Pictures 2013
 
Romentic Love Images Pictures 2013
 
Romentic Love Images Pictures 2013
 
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Romentic Love Images Pictures 2013
 
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Love Drawings Hearts Images Pictures 2013

Love Drawings Hearts Defination

Source:-(google.com.pk)
With two No. 1 singles, multiple awards and nominations, plus performances on some of the biggest stages in the world, Easton Corbin made an auspicious entree with his self-titled debut album.

The release of his sophomore effort, All Over the Road, builds on that success and delivers music that confirms that Easton Corbin is here to stay.

When Easton broke on the scene in 2009 with not one, but two, No. 1 singles, “A Little More Country Than That” and “Roll With It,” and a Top 15 hit, “I Can’t Love You Back,” the country music world was put on notice. He became the first country male artist in 17 years to have his first two consecutive singles reach No. 1. Billboard named Easton the Top New Country Artist of 2010 and named "Roll With It" the No. 6 Hot Country Song of the Year. He was ranked No. 9 on Billboard’s list of Top Country Artists-Male, listed between Blake Shelton and Tim McGraw.

With three American Country Awards in 2010 and blockbuster tours with Rascal Flatts, Brad Paisley and Blake Shelton, Easton set the bar high for his sophomore release. Not surprisingly, the hard-working Gilchrist County, Florida native—“Everybody knows everybody,” he says—delivers in spades.

The new collection—like the first, produced by top Nashville producer Carson Chamberlain (Billy Currington)—finds Easton improving upon his impressive debut.

First single, “Lovin’ You Is Fun,” is an unapologetic traditional country love song in the spirit of Alan Jackson and George Strait, but with a vocal twist that only Easton can deliver. That’s not by chance. A devotee of Alan, George and Keith Whitley, Easton is the genre’s biggest torchbearer for the neo-traditional movement.

People have taken notice. “Somewhere up there in hillbilly heaven, Keith Whitley is smiling down as his legacy continues to affect new generations,” The Hollywood Reporter said of Easton.

Entertainment Weekly agreed, saying "…He is singing old-school songs, full of wit and heart," and "It sounds effortless. … sit back and remember why you fell in love with country music in the first place.”

The new album’s title cut is as definitive for Easton as “A Little More Country Than That” was on his debut. “‘All Over the Road’ is a fun title,” he contends, “but it’s also actually what we’re doing out there. We’re all over the road trying to get music out to everybody, so I just thought it made sense.”

“Hearts Drawn In The Sand” conjures summer love complete with henna tattoos, tank tops and Ray Bans while the laid-back “Dance Real Slow” paints a portrait of I-don’t-care-where-we-are-as-long-as-I’m-with-you love.

The heartfelt “I Think Of You” is a universal testament to missing a loved one, whether it is an old flame or a soldier overseas.

The former hardware store employee relates to his hard working fans. “I’m singing and playing music I love and I relate to, and it’s real for me," he says. "People know if you ain’t being real. If I cut music I relate to and feel good about, I feel like my fans are going to do the same.”

The album features tunes from Nashville’s A-list songwriters, including Bob DiPiero, Ashley Gorley, Terry McBride, Tommy Lee James, Tony Martin and Mark Nesler, among others. Easton co-wrote two songs on the new collection, including the devotional “A Thing For You” and the revelational “This Feels A Lot Like Love.”

Touring with Rascal Flatts, Brad Paisley and Blake Shelton put Easton on a stage that afforded him a unique opportunity to learn from the best. “As a new artist you learn watching those guys, what they do, and of course with a big crowd like that you’ve got to learn how to entertain. It’s a different thing from playing a club.”

The experience left an impression on Easton, who rose to the occasion. “Growing up I was always self-conscious getting out there singing in front of people,” he admits. “I guess I had a little stage fright. You get a little nervous out there, because you’re always thinking,  ‘I wonder if they think I’m good?’ But through all those experiences it gives you more confidence to get out there and be confident in what you do and get out there and really sell it and be yourself and do what you do.”

While Easton has plenty of long-term goals, the most important ones are simple.  “I want to get my music to as many people as possible,” he says with a determined smile. “You’ve got to be good to your fans, and you’ve got to make music that’s true to you.

Love Drawings Hearts Images Pictures 2013
 
Love Drawings Hearts Images Pictures 2013
 
Love Drawings Hearts Images Pictures 2013
 
Love Drawings Hearts Images Pictures 2013
 
Love Drawings Hearts Images Pictures 2013
 
Love Drawings Hearts Images Pictures 2013
 
Love Drawings Hearts Images Pictures 2013
 
Love Drawings Hearts Images Pictures 2013
 
Love Drawings Hearts Images Pictures 2013
 
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Saturday, 15 June 2013

Cartoon Love Heart Images Pictures Photo 2013

Cartoon Love Heart Defination

Source:-(google.com.pk)
Randy Glasbergen is one of America’s most widely and frequently published cartoonists and humorous illustrators. His freelance and syndicated cartoons are seen all over the world in newspapers, magazines, greeting cards, books, calendars, advertising, blogs, and websites. His work has also been used in projects as diverse as scratch-off cards for the UK National Lottery, refrigerator magnets, boxer shorts, dog raincoats, restaurant menus, public plasma displays, and taxi cab TV screens.

PERSONAL INFO: Randy began his professional cartoonist career at age 15 and began freelancing full-time after a year of journalism studies in Utica, New York. Aside from a year spent as a staff humor writer at Hallmark Cards in Kansas City, he has been a full-time freelance cartoonist since 1976. Randy lives in a small town in rural New York State with his wife and an assortment of dogs, cats, guinea pigs and fish. He works at home in a cluttered studio that occupies the third floor of his creaky old Victorian home (formerly a boarding house for local school teachers). When he’s not at the drawing board or computer, Randy enjoys walking his basset hounds and spending time with his family. He is a collector of Popeye, Monkees, and GI Joe memorabilia and a fan of amateur women’s roller derby.

CUSTOMERS INCLUDE: Harvard Business Review, Hallmark Cards, International Olympic Committee, IBM,  China Daily, La Nacion Costa Rica, The TImes of India, American Greetings, Dunkin Donuts, Playboy Magazine, GoComics.com, Toastmasters International, McGraw-Hill, Pearson Education Publishing,  Glaskow Sunday Mail, San Diego Times-Union, Milwaukee Journal, Classmates.com, Volvo, Cisco Systems, Toyota, Best Western International,  QVC, Court TV, Funnies Extra, Recycled Paper Greetings, Andrews McMeel Publishing, First Magazine, Woman’s World Magazine, Sun Microsystems, Sprint, America Online General Mills, Eastman Kodak, Walgreens, Good Housekeeping, United States Postal Service, Ebony Magazine, Reader’s Digest, Funny Times, Wall Street Journal, Time Warner Cable, Proctor and Gamble, Chicago Historical Society, Cosmopolitan, Glamour, Medical Economics, Bally Total Fitness, Boy’s Life, Weekly Reader, Better Homes and Gardens, Physician’s Weekly,  Teen Newsweek, Ten Speed Press, Planet Fitness, TOPS, e-Diets.com, DietRiot.com, Weight Watchers, MasterCard, Oxford University Press, Saturday Evening Post and many other publishers, companies, organizations, and universities around the world.

NEWSPAPER SYNDICATION: Randy’s comic panel “The Better Half” is syndicated by King Features Syndicate, appearing seven days a week in print and online newspapers around the world. He has been writing and drawing “The Better Half” since 1982.

Randy’s also creates “Thin Lines”,  single-panel cartoons created especially for the Health & Fitness pages of daily and weekly newspapers. “Thin Lines” is distributed by Creators Syndicate, Creators News Service and GoComics.com. Available for both print and online editions.

“The Better Half” and “Thin Lines” appear in print and online newspapers around the world, including The NY Daily News, Los Angeles Times, Chicago Tribune, Denver Post, Honolulu Star Bulletin, San Francisco Chronicle, Seattle Post-Intelligencer, Syracuse Post-Standard, Albany Times Union, Toronto Star, Arizona Republic,  and many others.



GREETING CARDS: Randy is former staff humor writer for Hallmark Cards in Kansas City where he wrote hundreds of greeting card ideas for Peanuts, Garfield, and other licensed properties as well as humorous birthday, holiday, and special occasions.

He has also been a freelance illustrator and writer for Hallmark Cards, American Greetings, Recycled Paper Greetings, NobleWorks, Papyrus Cards, Sharper Cards, CardStore.com, Card Connection, Paper Magic Greetings, Gibson Greetings, Paper Rainbow Press, Sangamon Cards, Oatmeal Studios, and several others.

BOOKS ILLUSTRATED: Randy’s cartoons are featured prominently in many textbooks and best selling books, including The Little Red Book of Selling (by Jeffrey Gitomer), The Success Principles (by Jack Canfield), Yes, Your Parents Are Crazy! (by Michael J. Bradley) Fitness Over 50 ( Beverly Cracom Publications), You Can’t Outsource Weight Loss (by Ed Boullianne) Chicken Soup for the Teenage SouI, and several other books in the extensive Chicken Soup for the Soul series. Books illustrated with Randy’s cartoons have appeared at the top of the NY Times Bestseller lists several times.


Cartoon Love Heart Images Pictures Photo 2013
 
Cartoon Love Heart Images Pictures Photo 2013
 
Cartoon Love Heart Images Pictures Photo 2013
 
Cartoon Love Heart Images Pictures Photo 2013
 
Cartoon Love Heart Images Pictures Photo 2013
 
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Fear Is The Heart Of Love Images Pictures Photos 2013

Fear Is The Heart Of Love Defination

Source:-(google.com.pk)
“Our deepest fear is not that we are inadequate. Our deepest fear is that we are powerful beyond measure. It is our light, not our darkness that most frightens us. We ask ourselves, 'Who am I to be brilliant, gorgeous, talented, fabulous?' Actually, who are you not to be? You are a child of God. Your playing small does not serve the world. There is nothing enlightened about shrinking so that other people won't feel insecure around you. We are all meant to shine, as children do. We were born to make manifest the glory of God that is within us. It's not just in some of us; it's in everyone. And as we let our own light shine, we unconsciously give other people permission to do the same. As we are liberated from our own fear, our presence automatically liberates others.”
― Marianne Williamson, Return to Love: Reflections on the Principles of "A Course in Miracles"

ess Myerson once wrote that “to fall in love is awfully simple, but to fall out of love is simply awful,” especially if you are the one who wanted the relationship to last. But to stop loving isn’t an option. Author Henri Nouwen writes, “When those you love deeply reject you, leave you, or die, your heart will be broken. But that should not hold you back from loving deeply. The pain that comes from deep love makes your love ever more fruitful.” But how do we get beyond the pain? Here are 12 techniques I’ve gathered from experts and from conversations with friends on how they patched up their heart and tried, ever so gradually, to move on.

 1. Go through it, not around it.

 I realize the most difficult task for a person with a broken heart is to stand still and feel the crack. But that is exactly what she must do. Because no shortcut is without its share of obstructions. Here’s a simple fact: You have to grieve in order to move on. During the 18 months of my severe depression, my therapist repeated almost every visit: “Go through it. Not around it.” Because if I went around some of the issues that were tearing me apart inside, then I would bump into them somewhere down the line, just like being caught in the center of a traffic circle. By going through the intense pain, I eventually surfaced as a stronger person ready to tackle problems head on. Soon the pain lost its stronghold over me.

 2. Stand on your own.

 One of the most liberating thoughts I repeat to myself when I’m immersed in grief and sadness is this: “I don’t need anyone or anything to make me happy.” That job is all my own, with a little help from God. When I’m experiencing the intense pangs of grief, it is so difficult to trust that I can be whole without that person in my life. But I have learned over and over again that I can. I really can. It is my job to fill the emptiness, and I can do it … creatively, and with the help of my higher power.

 3. Detach.

 Attempting to fill the void yourself–without rushing to a new relationship or trying desperately to win your lover back–is essentially what detaching is all about. The Buddha taught that attachment leads to suffering. So the most direct path to happiness and peace is detachment. In his book, Eastern Wisdom for Western Minds, Victor M. Parachin tells a wonderful story about an old gardener who sought advice from a monk. Writes Parachin:

“Great Monk, let me ask you: How can I attain liberation?” The Great Monk replied, “Who tied you up?” This old gardener answered, “Nobody tied me up.” The Great Monk said, “Then why do you seek liberation?”

4. List your strengths.

 As I wrote in my “12 Ways to Keep Going” post, a technique that helps me when I feel raw and defeated to try anymore is to list my strengths. I say to myself, “Self, you have been sober for 20 years!! Weaklings can’t pull off that! And here you are, alive, after those 18 months of intense suicidal thoughts. Plus you haven’t smoked a cigarette since that funeral back in December of last year!” I say all of that while listening to the “Rocky” soundtrack, and by the last line, I’m ready to tackle my next challenge: move on from this sadness and try to be a productive individual in this world. If you can’t list your strengths, start a self-esteem file.

 5. Allow some fantasizing.

 Grief wouldn’t be the natural process that it should be without some yearning for the person you just lost. Dr. Christine Whelan, who writes the “Pure Sex, Pure Column” on BustedHalo.com, explains the logic of allowing a bit of fantasy. She writes:

If you are trying to banish a sexual fantasy from your head, telling yourself “I’m not going to fantasize about her” or “I won’t think about what it would be like to be intimate with him” might make it worse: In a famous psychological study from the 1980s, a group of subjects were told to think about anything but whatever they did, they were not supposed to think about a white bear. Guess what they all thought about?

6. Help someone else.

 When I’m in pain, the only guaranteed antidote to my suffering is to box up all of my feelings, sort them, and then try to find a use for them. That’s why writing Beyond Blue contributes a big chunk to my recovery, why moderating Group Beyond Blue has me excited to wake up every day. When you turn your attention to another person–especially someone who is struggling with the same kind of pain–you forget about yourself for a split moment. And let’s face it, on some days, that feels like a miracle.

 7. Laugh. And cry.

 Laughter heals on many levels as I explain in my “9 Ways Humor Heals” post, and so does crying. You think it’s just a coincidence that you always feel better after a good cry? Nope, there are many physiological reasons that contribute to the healing power of tears. Some of them have been documented by biochemist William Frey who has spent 15 years as head of a research team studying tears. Among their findings is that emotional tears (as compared to tears of irritation, like when you cut an onion) contain toxic biochemical byproducts, so that weeping removes these toxic substances and relieves emotional stress. So go grab a box of Kleenex and cry your afternoon away.

 8. Make a good and bad list.

 You need to know which activities will make you feel good, and which ones will make you want to toilet paper your ex-lover’s home (or apartment). You won’t really know which activity belongs on which list until you start trying things, but I suspect that things like checking out his wall on Facebook and seeing that he has just posted a photo of his gorgeous new girlfriend is not going to make you feel good, so put that on the “don’t attempt” list, along with e-mails and phone calls to his buddies fishing for information about him. On the “feels peachy” list might be found such ventures as: deleting all of his e-mails and voicemails, pawning off the jewelry he gave you (using the cash for a much-needed massage?), laughing over coffee with a new friend who doesn’t know him from Adam (to ensure his name won’t come up).

 9. Work it out.

 Working out your grief quite literally – by running, swimming, walking, or kick-boxing – is going to give you immediate relief. On a physiological level–because exercise increases the activity of serotonin and/or norepinehrine and stimulates brain chemicals that foster growth of nerve cells–but also on an emotional level, because you are taking charge and becoming the master of your mind and body. Plus you can visualize the fellow who is responsible for your pain and you can kick him in the face. Now doesn’t that feel good?

 10. Create a new world.

 This is especially important if your world has collided with his, meaning that mutual friends who have seen him in the last week feel the need to tell you about it. Create your own safe world–full of new friends who wouldn’t recognize him in a crowd and don’t know how to spell his name–where he is not allowed to drop by for a figurative or literal surprise visit. Take this opportunity to try something new – scuba diving lessons, an art class, a book club, a blog – to program your mind and body to expect a fresh beginning – without him.

 11. Find hope.

 There’s a powerful quote in the movie The Tale of Despereaux that I’ve been thinking about ever since I heard it: “There is one emotion that is stronger than fear, and that is forgiveness.” I suppose that’s why, at my father’s deathbed, the moment of reconciliation between us made me less scared to lose him. But forgiveness requires hope: believing that a better place exists, that the aching emptiness experienced in your every activity won’t be with you forever, that one day you’ll be excited to make coffee in the morning or go to a movie with friends. Hope is believing that the sadness can evaporate, that if you try like hell to move on with your life, your smile won’t always be forced. Therefore in order to forgive and to move past fear, you need to find hope.

Fear Is The Heart Of Love Images Pictures Photos 2013
 
Fear Is The Heart Of Love Images Pictures Photos 2013
 
Fear Is The Heart Of Love Images Pictures Photos 2013
 
Fear Is The Heart Of Love Images Pictures Photos 2013
 
Fear Is The Heart Of Love Images Pictures Photos 2013
 
Fear Is The Heart Of Love Images Pictures Photos 2013
 
Fear Is The Heart Of Love Images Pictures Photos 2013
 
Fear Is The Heart Of Love Images Pictures Photos 2013
 
Fear Is The Heart Of Love Images Pictures Photos 2013
 
Fear Is The Heart Of Love Images Pictures Photos 2013

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Peace Sign Images Pictures Photos 2013

Peace Sign Defination

Source:-(google.com.pk)
 The peace symbol is so familiar today that it seems difficult to believe that it hasn't always existed. But in fact it was just half a century ago that a British designer named Gerald Holtom sat down at his drawing board and invented it – and this the story of how a design of extraordinary simplicity came to be one of the most iconic images in history.

It was conceived as a visual plea to end the atomic arms race that started with the devastating attack on Hiroshima during World War II – and sadly, it's still needed to deliver its antinuclear message to a new generation. But since it first appeared in 1958, the peace symbol has taken on a multitude of new meanings as well, and this colorful volume explores them all.

The book takes readers on a journey through five decades as author Kolsbun presents 50 years of history in pictures and words to tell the fascinating story of mankind's elusive pursuit of peace and the symbol that represents that quest. The book contains iconic images from Kolsbun's own collection as well as a variety of historical archives, illustrating both the symbol itself and the larger history it helped shape, many of the photographs have seldom been seen before.

Kolsbun recounts the controversy inspired by the peace symbol, including several legal trials that challenged its very existence, and he debunks a number of incorrect theories about the sign such as its being a symbol of the devil.

Although it is a sign that baby boomers identify with, it has cross-generational appeal. "Children of today easily identify it. They may not know its original meaning, but they know it stands for good things – be nice to friends, be kind to animals, no fighting. This is a marvelous achievement for Gerald Holtom's simple design. Peoples around the world have marched with it, worn it, displayed it during combat, held it high on banners, and been arrested in its name. Ask any man, woman or child, 'What one thing would everyone in the world want more than anything else?' The answer would surely be world peace,' Kolsbun concludes in his epilogue.

Ken Kolsbun, self-described Jack-of-all trades, is a photographer, writer, historian, peace activist, game inventor, landscape architect, horticulturalist, baseball fan, mail-order catalog designer, husband and father. He continues to be active in the peace movement and is an authority of the peace symbol. Ken has invented numerous boardgames based on cooperative play, including their 1978 "classic" game Save the Whales. Ken and his wife Jann live in Forestville, California, 60 miles North of San Francisco.

Peace Sign Images Pictures Photos 2013
 Peace Sign Images Pictures Photos 2013
 Peace Sign Images Pictures Photos 2013
 Peace Sign Images Pictures Photos 2013
 Peace Sign Images Pictures Photos 2013
 Peace Sign Images Pictures Photos 2013
 Peace Sign Images Pictures Photos 2013
 Peace Sign Images Pictures Photos 2013
 Peace Sign Images Pictures Photos 2013