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It’s amazing, isn’t it?  Those who endure the greatest trials often ask for the simplest things, at the least cost to the potential givers.

 

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This is something I published over a year ago on my now defunct autism website, Forming HorizonsDavid Snape was kind enough to reblog it shortly after, giving it greater exposure than it would otherwise have enjoyed.

Here it is now, edited and trimmed a bit, for my Into the Dance readership: Continue Reading »

A Blessed Veterans Day to all — especially to our veterans.

Billy Joel wrote this song specifically in honor of Vietnam veterans (and thank goodness, because goodness knows they went through enough both during and after their time in the service); but I think it can apply easily to all other wars as well.

For parts one through four, click here

Well I guess our subject is both timely and apropos, given the recent sexual abuse allegations against various high profile media and entertainment figures.

Sadly, this problem is very much like the Halloween franchise’s Michael Myers: It can be neutralized in individual circumstances, but it never really dies (not, at any rate, on this side of life).

But we’re talking about Wind River, so let us proceed along our course. Continue Reading »

For parts one through three, click here

It is now time to talk about the effects of the Fall on men in particular.  We got into that a little bit in part two, if you remember, but not enough that we could have anything substantial to examine alongside the consequences for women discussed in part three.

So here goes…

Continue Reading »

A kind, measured response that is much needed in the heat of this debate:

In part one, I made the point that learning information doesn’t make sense (pun intended) apart from its sensory basis in early life — when, in philosophical terms, we start to abstract form from matter.

And I noted the sensory dysregulation that comes with autism spectrum disorders (ASDs) and its potential consequences for information processing.

Now we turn to an even older principle, to which English poet and Theologian Charles Williams referred as co-inherence. Continue Reading »