muse25 has adopted , looked up 0 words, created 2 lists, listed 24 words, written 7 comments, added 1 tag, and loved 1 word.

Comments by muse25

  • to perforate

    October 23, 2008

  • -Classic Meaning of Soulmates

    The concepts of soulmates arose from Greek mythology. According to the story, our ancestors once had 2 heads, 4 arms. They did something to offend a god so that god punished them by splitting them down the middle, resulting in the creation of humans. As a punishment, we are condemned to spend our lives searching for the other half, our soulmates.

    -Spiritual Soulmate Concepts

    Many religions and spiritual paths believe in reincarnation and the concept of karma. Through reincarnation, soulmates may spend many lifetimes together in past lives. Other spiritual methods of searching for one's soulmate are astrology, numerology, palm reading, personality types, and magic. Modern spritual paths often blend western and eastern philosophies.

    -Companion Soulmates

    These are people that we encounter through their life. These are usually friends, teachers, mentors, or other people who have helped you achieving a life's goal or helped you out of a crisis.

    -Twin Soulmates

    These types of soulmate are your closest friends or a person whom you really click with. According to those who believe in reincarnation, you have already met them in a past life, and in this life you are continuing the relationship. There is an emotional bond between these soulmates and each is able to sense the feelings of each other..

    -Twin Flame Soulmates

    This is the most popular type of soulmate. There is usually one twin flame soulmate for each of us. Twin flame soulmates have spent multiple lifetimes together in past lives. There is incredible chemistry and attraction towards each other. They "complete" each other and only few lucky people are able to find their twin flame soulmate. Twin flame soulmates, if separated, usually suffer enormous pain.

    -Love Economics Definition of Soulmates

    Love Economics is our theory of love and dating. It is based on probabilities calculations, population statistics, and empirical research findings from Psychology, Sociology, Anthropology, and Psychiatry. Love Economics explains social interactions in economic terms, benefits and costs. Based on this theory, the person who gives you the highest benefit per cost ratio on this Earth is your soulmate. The benefit to cost ratio is called your soulmate ratio. Mathematically, the ratio is written as:

    Soulmate Ratio=Total Love Benefit / Total Love Cost

    Your soulmate is the person who will maximize your soulmate ratio and vice versa. If another person exists that has the ability to give you a higher soulmate ratio than the person you are with, then the person you are with is not your soulmate. No one in this world, including being by yourself, could make you happier than being in love with your soulmate. True love is the love you share with your soulmate.

    Some people believe that a potential soulmate may be living halfway around the world. Based on the Love Economic Theory, the odds are against this happening due to cultural differences unless you just moved from there. Also, geographical distance will increase search, research, and maintenance costs. Unless one of you decides to take the risk to move to the other person's location, he/she is not your soulmate.

    The longer you are in love with your soulmate, the higher the soulmate ratio becomes. Better communication skills will emerge and you both will share more experiences resulting in more similarities. It is only after you finished the research phase and had been in love for many years can you determine if the person you are with is indeed your soulmate.

    October 23, 2008

  • The Symposium is a philosophical dialogue written by Plato sometime after 385 BC. It is a discussion on the nature of love, taking the form of a group of speeches, both satirical and serious, given by a group of men at a symposium or a wine drinking gathering at the house of the tragedian Agathon at Athens.

    October 23, 2008

  • involve the belief that casual events, people's remarks, etc., are referring to oneself when in fact they are not. For example, a man reading a newspaper could incorrectly interpret a story to be about himself, or a woman might believe people were laughing at her when, in fact, they were laughing at a joke someone told. If ideas of reference reach the point of strongly held beliefs or cause impairment of functioning, they become Delusions of Reference.

    October 23, 2008

  • refers to the strongly held belief that random events, objects, behaviors of others, etc., have a particular and unusual significance to oneself. For example, a person might believe that secret messages about him are broadcast in a weekly television show, to the point where he would record the programs and watch them again and again.

    October 23, 2008

  • city in Kansas

    October 23, 2008

  • -extravagantly chivalrous or romantic; visionary, impractical, or impracticable.

    -impulsive and often rashly unpredictable.

    October 23, 2008

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