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scandanavianblonde: where trees are born and where their branches stretch to by Julia Trotti on Flickr.

Appreciate the present moment. This moment will never come again. And there is always something precious about every moment. So don’t let it pass you by! Soon it will just be a memory. Even moments that don’t seem happy can be looked upon as something that you might miss someday. As the country song by Trace Adkins says, “You’re gonna miss this…you’re gonna want this back. You’re gonna wish these days hadn’t gone by so fast….you may not know this now, but you’re gonna miss this…”

Depiction - In Aztec mythology, Itzpapalotl ("Clawed Butterfly" or "Obsidian Butterfly") was a fearsome skeletal warrior goddess, who ruled over the paradise world of Tamoanchan.

♒ Mermaids Among Us ♒ art photography & paintings of sea sirens & water maidens -Marah, Water-Goddess

Inspiration...love the colours and of course, the fact that there is a bird on the page...

Cally Berry is an Irish Maiden Goddess, who represents Spring, she is the Guardian of Animals and the Hunt. She is one Aspect of the Cailleach; a Goddess who survived eons after her worship died out. she is vastly ancient, and can be found in Ireland and Scotland and England. She was both Hag and Maiden, Winter and Spring, Death, Battle, Fury, Fertility and Sexuality.

"If you were to undress the light in my eyes, you would find your soul-swimming like wind through chimes into my bones." | Christopher Poindexter

Nikkal is a Goddess of Ugarit, Canaan, and later of Phoenicia. She is a Goddess of Orchards, whose name means "Great Lady and Fruitful." She is daughter of Khirkhibi, the Summer's King, and is married to the Moon God Yarikh, who gifted her with necklaces of lapis-lazuli. The oldest complete annotated piece of ancient music is a Hurrian song, a hymn in Ugaritic cuneiform syllabic writing which was dedicated to Nikkal. Anne Draffkorn Kilmer gave it the title of "The Hymn to Nikkal" IN 1974.

Goddess at the edge... where the water meets the land

"One day I looked at something in myself that I had been avoiding because it was too painful. Yet once I did, I had an unexpected surprise. Rather than self-hatred, I was flooded with compassion for myself because I realized the pain necessary to develop that coping mechanism to begin with." — Marianne Williamson (Papillon by Robert Michael)