• This is the only story of mine whose moral I know. I don’t think it’s a marvelous moral; I simply happen to know what it is: We are what we pretend to be, so we must be careful about what we pretend to be. Kurt Vonnegut
    Mother Night

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Other Blogs

  • Opet Again
    Just popping in to remind everyone that with the Opet season upon us again, the Emboatening Crew is still rolling to support Kiva loans. (My office renovations are going well if slowly, so who knows if that means I’ll get more work done when they’re done.)
  • CowOfGold Moving
    An update on my previous post: Cow of Gold will have a new home here when the maintainer has a chance to put up the site again (with some revisions, apparently).
  • Minor Call for Nerdy Action
    I know I’ve been profoundly absent for a while – my research stuff has gone a bit by the wayside – but I wanted to bring something to people’s attention: The Egyptian mythology/symbology resource “Cow of Gold is hosted on Wikispaces, which is Going Away. Not all of the pages of Cow of Gold are […]
  • Hills of the Horizon: The Past is Another Country
    The problem with extrapolation from history is that nothing is testable. The evolution of a religion over time is not a predictable and easily comprehensible thing, where we can look at a point in time and say, "It was like this then, so it would be like that now." The process of deciding what needs […]

I’ve been busy

I’ve been doing a lot of thinking about what I want to be doing here and in the associated stuff, and getting things done. A lot of my efforts have been going into the setup for Beewine Press, which as of this writing has a Wheel of the Year calendar and a Kemetic calendar available for sale.

I’ve been doing more writing – not just on the Kemetic book that I’m working on – and I’m pondering setting myself a goal of one short story a month, just as a thing to do. I’ve been doing a lot of processing on what I am doing, what I want to be doing, all the things I have intended and left undone.

I’ve been studying German. I’ve been solidifying a regular daily practice.

I find myself thinking a great deal of one of my father’s favorite lines in the Book of Common Prayer: “We have left undone those things which we ought to have done; And we have done those things which we ought not to have done; And there is no health in us.”

And so, to doing the things I ought, and leaving undone the things I ought not.

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