Introduction According to Hurka (2011), 'love is many-splendored ' (p.147). It is a part of one 's family life, social life, romantic relations, friendships, and even a spiritual self. It incorporates all aspects of interpersonal interactions, and thus connects one with the world and others. At the same time, love is an abstract term, related to real experience and the inmost sensations. How to explain this phenomenon has been one of the most fundamental questions in philosophy, discussed by Greek thinkers, as well as contemporary scholars.
Love is looking at someone and finding a new reason to fall in love with them each time you look at each other. Therefore Love is not what we all want it to be. Love is something that will end up hurting you. ‘’It is discomfort — it is not what the films say. Only songs, get it right’’.
Each of these forms of love is a different and intense feeling of passion. Since we have discovered a connection between love and passion, we must ask: what is passion? Passion involves an unhindered determination and obsession over something. This something could be an object, it could be an idea, or it could even be a being. For these people, whatever their passion may be becomes such an overwhelming and powerful force in their lives that it begins to dictate
It takes only interest to like but it takes a great deal of courage to love. Love is a state that only the braves are destined for. An act of courage is always an act of love. Once your heart opened for love, happiness will come. Love brings joy that brighten up a gloomy day, love brings warmth as spring sunshine slightly embrace the blooming flowers, and love also brings motivation that urge everyone to be a better person.
Do we really know what we feel? Do we really understand the difference between love and infatuation? "I love you" is a very common phrase used by people to express their feelings to someone. It is often said by a boy to a girl because she is beautiful or similarly by a girl to a boy because he is handsome. However, their expression of words mostly does not reflect their actual feelings because they misperceive their infatuation for a particular person with love.
Family Relationships in “Boys and Girls” by Alice Munro and “Responsibility” by Russell Smith Families both modern and past share the commonality of complex and complicated relationships between their members. These relationships may be founded on love and support while others may have disappointment and a lack of understanding. While there exist some differences in the parent-child dynamic in “Boys and Girls” by Alice Munro and Russell Smith’s “Responsibilities”, they are similar in the child’s wariness of their parent’s choices, their personal struggles to accept their own paths in life, and the adult’s understanding of those choices and their subsequent disappointment in them. Many children find themselves wary of following too closely in their parent’s footsteps, and the children in these short stories are no exception. Although the narrator in Munro’s story originally looks up to her father, after she witnesses the nonchalant and businesslike way that he slaughters a horse, she states that
Love is a word that is different for many people. People interpret the word how they believe it best suits them. People often believe that love is best represented by showing it to someone important to them. On the other hand, there are people that know what they desire from other individuals, so they convert that desire into pity hopeless love that they can never obtain. A person can extend their love from oneself to others in many ways.
Love is Something we should but don’t fear or prepare for. A version of hell or heaven. Love is the one thing that is shown off as amazing or something that everyone will find. Or it is abundantly pushed off as a fairytale ending. love is an obnoxious emotion.
Love is in some ways an art, and it transforms as people transform. Janie Crawford, perhaps one of the greatest love philosophers and protagonist, says, “Love ain’t somethin’ lak uh grindstone dat’s de same thing everywhere and do de same thing tuh everything it touch. Love is lak de sea. It’s uh movin’ thing, but still and all, it takes its shape from de shore it meets, and it’s different with every shore”