"Either write something worth doing or do something worth writing."
"Rosalind knelt by the three gravestones suppressing her tears while gripping the grass tightly. The spring wind blew her black veil across her face with traces of raindrops coming down at random threatening a storm. She stared at the newly carved stone for her young husband that read: In Loving Memory of Martin Elliott, August 28, 1784 – April 3, 1809..."
When a 13-year-old girl seeks advice on dealing with difficulty, a brief amount of encouragement from Diamond in the Rough can make a difference
"Little girls long for acceptance and to feel beautiful, but they never expect their favorite Disney Princess to make them feel self-conscious, have a low self-esteem and have behavior problems as adults. Unfortunately, what girls subconsciously learn as children carries on well into adulthood. As children, girls have a misunderstanding of what it means to be in love and find that they have problems with relationships later on. Girls and women alike also have difficulty understanding what it means to be beautiful since the Disney Princesses show young women who dress in elegant gowns, have sexy bodies and perfect hair..."
"Many different people have interpreted the themes of Les Miserables in a number of ways. Two contrasting interpretations are by Victor Hugo, the writer of the novel, and Jim Reimann, the writer of his interpretation of Victor Hugo’s original novel. Jim Reimann views the story from a Protestant perspective while Victor Hugo, however, intended the story to be viewed from a Catholic perspective. Although both writers have different religious views of the story, they both make an emphasis on the same themes. With themes such as evil, hatred, obsession, vengeance, and conviction, Victor Hugo makes it clear why he allows each character to transform through forgiveness..."