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The Well of Being: a children's book for adults is an illustrated inquiry into the pursuit of happiness, and what it means to be radically alive in our daily moments. This adult picture book takes its reader on a quest for well‐being and self‐acceptance, following the story of a wondering everyman. The projective tale summons the reader’s inner child as a complimentary veh The Well of Being: a children's book for adults is an illustrated inquiry into the pursuit of happiness, and what it means to be radically alive in our daily moments. This adult picture book takes its reader on a quest for well‐being and self‐acceptance, following the story of a wondering everyman. The projective tale summons the reader’s inner child as a complimentary vehicle to drive the plot through bold reflection and earnest doubt. Assisted by cosmic perspective, the faceless protagonist sets out to retrieve the deep self-comfort and inner wellness lost along life's way.


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The Well of Being: a children's book for adults is an illustrated inquiry into the pursuit of happiness, and what it means to be radically alive in our daily moments. This adult picture book takes its reader on a quest for well‐being and self‐acceptance, following the story of a wondering everyman. The projective tale summons the reader’s inner child as a complimentary veh The Well of Being: a children's book for adults is an illustrated inquiry into the pursuit of happiness, and what it means to be radically alive in our daily moments. This adult picture book takes its reader on a quest for well‐being and self‐acceptance, following the story of a wondering everyman. The projective tale summons the reader’s inner child as a complimentary vehicle to drive the plot through bold reflection and earnest doubt. Assisted by cosmic perspective, the faceless protagonist sets out to retrieve the deep self-comfort and inner wellness lost along life's way.

30 review for The Well of Being: A Children's Book for Adults

  1. 5 out of 5

    Jean-Pierre Weill

    The Well of Being: A Children's Book for Adults is an illustrated inquiry into the pursuit of happiness, and what it means to be radically alive in our daily moments. This adult picture book takes its reader on a quest for well-being and self-acceptance, following the story of a wondering everyman. The tale is captured through the innocent lens of the author's inner child; a vehicle uniquely capable of driving the plot through bold reflection and earnest doubt. The faceless protagonist sets out The Well of Being: A Children's Book for Adults is an illustrated inquiry into the pursuit of happiness, and what it means to be radically alive in our daily moments. This adult picture book takes its reader on a quest for well-being and self-acceptance, following the story of a wondering everyman. The tale is captured through the innocent lens of the author's inner child; a vehicle uniquely capable of driving the plot through bold reflection and earnest doubt. The faceless protagonist sets out to retrieve the deep self-comfort and inner wellness lost along life's way. Written in the style of a children’s book, each page features an illustration and a small bit of text, usually one sentence.  The Well of Being is a visual anthem to the feelings of wonder, playfulness, open-mindedness, and imagination of childhood. The illustrations are meant to carry standalone artistic value and bring the pages alive with a balance of beauty, whimsy, and communication -- giving echo to the adage that a picture is worth a thousand words.

  2. 5 out of 5

    Mollie

    If I were to own one book, The Well of Being would be it. It is a book to treasure. Adults need picture books to help them take a breath, to step away from the harshness that often confronts daily life. I had not heard of Ramchal, an 28th century philosopher and mystic but deeply appreciate the wisdom simply and elegantly expressed in this book. The illustratratuons are simple and work well with the white space on the page. This book is a companion for life.

  3. 4 out of 5

    Douna

    Brilliant philosophical illustrative book! It speaks to the heart and offers a very enriching journey to read alone or with others. I'll definitely keep it near for reading it again every now and then. Brilliant philosophical illustrative book! It speaks to the heart and offers a very enriching journey to read alone or with others. I'll definitely keep it near for reading it again every now and then.

  4. 5 out of 5

    Sadie Forsythe

    What a lovely picture book on the fact that life and each of us is a gift. The ideas aren't new. In fact, the preface says these are the teachings of "Ramchal, the 18th Century Italian philosopher and mystic." But it's nice to be reminded and I loved the illustration style. Though I'd have appreciated a little more gender balance. The note about the 'man' in the narrative being androgynous and representing the Everyman/woman really doesn't cut it. Especially since you can't just call someone who What a lovely picture book on the fact that life and each of us is a gift. The ideas aren't new. In fact, the preface says these are the teachings of "Ramchal, the 18th Century Italian philosopher and mystic." But it's nice to be reminded and I loved the illustration style. Though I'd have appreciated a little more gender balance. The note about the 'man' in the narrative being androgynous and representing the Everyman/woman really doesn't cut it. Especially since you can't just call someone who is very obviously gendered in the characterization androgynous and make it so. Culturally, a suit and fedora IS gendered. Still, I rather wish I'd had a physical copy to put on the shelf instead of the e-copy that's been sitting in my review pile for a LONG time because I didn't realize it wasn't wholly textual.

  5. 4 out of 5

    Angie

    Synopsis: "The Well of Being: a children's book for adults is an illustrated inquiry into the pursuit of happiness, and what it means to be radically alive in our daily moments. This adult picture book takes its reader on a quest for well‐being and self‐acceptance, following the story of a wondering everyman. The projective tale summons the reader’s inner child as a complimentary vehicle to drive the plot through bold reflection and earnest doubt. Assisted by cosmic perspective, the faceless pro Synopsis: "The Well of Being: a children's book for adults is an illustrated inquiry into the pursuit of happiness, and what it means to be radically alive in our daily moments. This adult picture book takes its reader on a quest for well‐being and self‐acceptance, following the story of a wondering everyman. The projective tale summons the reader’s inner child as a complimentary vehicle to drive the plot through bold reflection and earnest doubt. Assisted by cosmic perspective, the faceless protagonist sets out to retrieve the deep self-comfort and inner wellness lost along life's way." My Review: This book was sent to me for an honest review. I wasn't sure how much I would enjoy this book but upon finally reading it, I can't believe I put it off. It reads like a mesh of a children's book and graphic novel (not the super hero type though). The simple words combined with unique illustrations really hit perfectly. The wonderful thing about this book is that it can be read in so many ways, it can be read from a religious point of view, or a new age zen like point of view, or even just a simple bring back the joy point of view. It provokes a lot of deep thought that you can follow if you like or just enjoy the simple message it presents.

  6. 4 out of 5

    Laura Arabie

    Super quick read, but a powerful book. The last few sentences are beautifully written & inspiring. 💕📚 ”...when we apprehend these maps, these stories, the patterns, when we become aware of our own thinking, we awaken and arise, as it were, to a new perspective, to new possibilities. We see that our misery had only been us looking through the stories with which we had defined the world; and our difficult feelings simply our body’s responses to those narratives. From here, you can laugh. Free to ex Super quick read, but a powerful book. The last few sentences are beautifully written & inspiring. 💕📚 ”...when we apprehend these maps, these stories, the patterns, when we become aware of our own thinking, we awaken and arise, as it were, to a new perspective, to new possibilities. We see that our misery had only been us looking through the stories with which we had defined the world; and our difficult feelings simply our body’s responses to those narratives. From here, you can laugh. Free to explore all manner of things. When you’re here, you’re no longer waiting for something to happen or to change. When you’re here you have what you seek. Your heart opens to the gift you receive, that you are. You are drinking at the well of being.

  7. 5 out of 5

    Samantha Strong

    Note: I received a free copy of The Well of Being in exchange for an honest review. I like quirky and strange things. The Well of Being isn't strange, but it is an off-the-beaten-path kind of book, one that defies a simple description. The content is an exploration of a certain philosophical view, illustrated by watercolor paintings that are quiet and emotionally evocative. I reviewed the book on .pdf on my tablet, so it loses something that would be there when the reader holds a hard copy in his Note: I received a free copy of The Well of Being in exchange for an honest review. I like quirky and strange things. The Well of Being isn't strange, but it is an off-the-beaten-path kind of book, one that defies a simple description. The content is an exploration of a certain philosophical view, illustrated by watercolor paintings that are quiet and emotionally evocative. I reviewed the book on .pdf on my tablet, so it loses something that would be there when the reader holds a hard copy in his or her hands. The pictures are meant to being as thought-inspiring as the words, and I felt that the author/illustrator accomplished this goal. At the very beginning, the book explains that this is "a teaching of Ramchal, the 18th Century Italian philosopher and mystic." At the end, further information is given on symbology in the paintings and Ramchal's teaching. But this is a primer, something to resonate with the soul, something to pique one's interest in finding inner peace, an offering to learn more. The only small complaint I have is that it is, as many religion-based books, male-centric. The "representation of you" is clearly a masculine figure, as it wears a suit and tie and top hat. At the end, the book claims that the figure is androgynous, representing "Everyman and also Everywoman." If it weren't for the specific note, I might not even mention it, but the pictures clearly don't represent "Everywoman." The philosophy itself, of course, is for everyone, and I wouldn't dispute that at all. The book is moving in a quiet way. For some, it might awaken a desire to explore one's inner self. For others, it might seem silly and pointless. For still others, like myself, it reminded me that life is, indeed a spiritual pursuit, and that perhaps I can find solace from busyness by remembering that more often. If any of this review or the book description has interested you, I would suggest picking up a copy of The Well of Being: A Children's Book for Adults. The art alone is beautiful, despite the hefty price-tag. Self-published illustrated books aren't cheap to produce, and it was courageous of the author to produce it despite how expensive it is. Also posted on my blog, Magic & Mayhem Book Reviews.

  8. 4 out of 5

    Akiva

    Decent illustrations; very meh text/philosophy that's vaguely about mindfulness; very, very sexist. You get a strong impression of the author as "pompous white man who has issues with his mother." It's not a good look. Facile use of Auschwitz and 9/11 as The Bad Things, in a book that was published in 2013? Has he been living in a hole since 2003? At the very, very end, at the bottom of the very last page, there is a note: "... the man in this narrative is androgynous. He represents the Everyman a Decent illustrations; very meh text/philosophy that's vaguely about mindfulness; very, very sexist. You get a strong impression of the author as "pompous white man who has issues with his mother." It's not a good look. Facile use of Auschwitz and 9/11 as The Bad Things, in a book that was published in 2013? Has he been living in a hole since 2003? At the very, very end, at the bottom of the very last page, there is a note: "... the man in this narrative is androgynous. He represents the Everyman and also the Everywoman." ...Right. The white man wearing a suit and a fedora is "androgynous" and represents "the Everywoman." I am 99% certain that he added this sentence after receiving (justly deserved) negative feedback towards the end of the process and didn't want to have to rethink the book.

  9. 5 out of 5

    Henk-Jan van der Klis

    The Well of Being is an richly illustrated pursuit of happiness, the well of being, the source of well-being. The One that created the universe is forgotten by many and needs to be found again. Weill paints the scenes from creation, the fall of mankind and its consequences. There's hope as well to renew inner wellness and truly live life as it is meant to be. The hassidic Jewish teachings/interpretations provide a consistent and guiding base of reference throughout the book. Though the phrases o The Well of Being is an richly illustrated pursuit of happiness, the well of being, the source of well-being. The One that created the universe is forgotten by many and needs to be found again. Weill paints the scenes from creation, the fall of mankind and its consequences. There's hope as well to renew inner wellness and truly live life as it is meant to be. The hassidic Jewish teachings/interpretations provide a consistent and guiding base of reference throughout the book. Though the phrases on each page you might get the impression of a children's book. Nevertheless the philosophical questions are for adults only. Every layer (children's book, fine art collection, philosophy) has its own truth and that is part of the book's authentic character.

  10. 4 out of 5

    Earl

    A beautiful book that caught my eye as I browsing the shelves of a bookstore. (And I admit, the tagline "a children's book for adults" caught my eye- which as a children's bookseller who is amazed by the quality and depth of lots of picture books out there. It annoyed me a bit, almost as much as the trend of adult coloring books.) With that rant aside, this book focuses on learning to be one with self. Everyone will get something different out of this book. I appreciated the end notes and attribu A beautiful book that caught my eye as I browsing the shelves of a bookstore. (And I admit, the tagline "a children's book for adults" caught my eye- which as a children's bookseller who is amazed by the quality and depth of lots of picture books out there. It annoyed me a bit, almost as much as the trend of adult coloring books.) With that rant aside, this book focuses on learning to be one with self. Everyone will get something different out of this book. I appreciated the end notes and attributes at the end of the story and also includes a few blank pages designated for the reader's thoughts. I was really taken by the line: I believe evolution to be based on love.

  11. 5 out of 5

    Dennis

    Beautiful book. Lyrical, spare bits of narrative paired with evocative watercolor illustrations on facing pages. Simple telling of the living-in-the-moment, joyous state of wonder that we lose as we grow up. I got this from the library (3 month wait) after hearing of it in Maria Popova's Brain Pickings newsletter. It's self-published and I hope to get a copy (and others to give as gifts) once there is a second print run. Beautiful book. Lyrical, spare bits of narrative paired with evocative watercolor illustrations on facing pages. Simple telling of the living-in-the-moment, joyous state of wonder that we lose as we grow up. I got this from the library (3 month wait) after hearing of it in Maria Popova's Brain Pickings newsletter. It's self-published and I hope to get a copy (and others to give as gifts) once there is a second print run.

  12. 5 out of 5

    Karen

    Did anyone else notice that the main chararcter is male, all of the artistic references are male, and the only antagonist in the whole book is female? Additionally, I found it amazingly facile. There are some lovely spiritual illustrated children's books, this is not one of them. Did anyone else notice that the main chararcter is male, all of the artistic references are male, and the only antagonist in the whole book is female? Additionally, I found it amazingly facile. There are some lovely spiritual illustrated children's books, this is not one of them.

  13. 5 out of 5

    Rds

    A beautiful and thoughtful book about making our way in this world.

  14. 4 out of 5

    Kate

    A lovely, peaceful book, just what I need this afternoon!

  15. 5 out of 5

    Kay

    What a beautiful book. Both philosophically and aesthetically. If I understood it correctly, the philosophy of oneness/of wellbeing is something that we can actively choose to accept in our lives, "inclining towards joy" generally and at all times by accepting life as a gift and letting go of the stories we create about our lives. When we lose our sense of wellbeing, our joy then becomes dependent on circumstance, that the good in our life is dependent on uncontrollable things happening to and ar What a beautiful book. Both philosophically and aesthetically. If I understood it correctly, the philosophy of oneness/of wellbeing is something that we can actively choose to accept in our lives, "inclining towards joy" generally and at all times by accepting life as a gift and letting go of the stories we create about our lives. When we lose our sense of wellbeing, our joy then becomes dependent on circumstance, that the good in our life is dependent on uncontrollable things happening to and around us. These are the stories we tell ourselves: Why things are going badly for us, or remembering why something went right once and how good it was in the past compared to the different circumstances of now. Circumstances should not determine our wellbeing, we should. Because "if our circumstances are wrong how can we possibly ascend to well-being?" Through self-reflection and awareness, we can push past all our made up "stories"-why we're not good enough, or why it's the bad circumstances of life that have led us to where we are now- and to appreciate the gift of life. To be appreciative of life all the time and not just when good things happen. Though I appreciated the art and picked out the famous (Andy Warhol, Picasso, and Edvard Munch), the recognizable (the gates of Auschwitz, and the famous photograph taken on 9/11 of a man jumping to his death,) and the Hebrew, I was pleasantly surprised and impressed with the Endnotes. This book was so thoughtfully drawn and inspired -and it shows. Both novel and profound, The Well of Being is a very special read.

  16. 5 out of 5

    Julia Lauren

    While researching Jean-Pierre Weill’s Vitreography technique, I came across his book, The Well of Being. Little did I know, it would be the best inadvertent discovery and one of my favorite inspirational books of all time. The Well of Being beautifully captures the journey through the highs and lows of life and takes a more profound look at the meaning of adulthood. I found it to be an essential guide to well-being. By revisiting the mindset I had as a child while reading this book, I saw adultho While researching Jean-Pierre Weill’s Vitreography technique, I came across his book, The Well of Being. Little did I know, it would be the best inadvertent discovery and one of my favorite inspirational books of all time. The Well of Being beautifully captures the journey through the highs and lows of life and takes a more profound look at the meaning of adulthood. I found it to be an essential guide to well-being. By revisiting the mindset I had as a child while reading this book, I saw adulthood through a new lens with deeper purpose and self-acceptance. The illustrations wonderfully tell the story – like a children’s book. But as an adult, the pictures take on deeper meanings and add another dimension to the words on the pages. Each time I read it, I discover a new meaning! For the holidays, I asked Jean-Pierre if he would sign a copy for my mother and he kindly did so, along with an original drawing on the inside cover just for her. She has said time and time again how much she loves the book. It would make a great gift for friends and family!

  17. 5 out of 5

    Judy Lindow

    The Well of Being is a picture book for adults to explain and show why we do or don't sometimes open our hearts. It's a complex narrative told very simply. The illustrations are beautiful little stories in their entirety. "Well of Being" is a play on words because the book is about "well being"; not only do we come from a well of sorts, our origin and the mystery of the unknown, but it is a source we draw upon for our peace and well being. I had started the book weeks ago, could not get into it, The Well of Being is a picture book for adults to explain and show why we do or don't sometimes open our hearts. It's a complex narrative told very simply. The illustrations are beautiful little stories in their entirety. "Well of Being" is a play on words because the book is about "well being"; not only do we come from a well of sorts, our origin and the mystery of the unknown, but it is a source we draw upon for our peace and well being. I had started the book weeks ago, could not get into it, and stopped reading. This morning, being in the right mood, receptive, in a quiet space is what brought me back to the book. I 'got' it the second time I started. Then I reread it, reviewing the endnotes that surprised me with little secrets and clues the artist had painted into his illustrations that I had missed completely. It's fanciful and full of grace. The "Attributions and Thanks to" are other indicators that I belong to the same tribe as Jean-Pierre Weill. The Goodreads book summary is spot on.

  18. 5 out of 5

    John W.

    I was gifted this book by a close friend’s fiancé, and could not be happier that it came into my world! Having just completed “The Power of Now,” I figured this would be an enjoyable and quick read. I was correct in that, but had no idea how much it would link up to Tolle’s teachings. Through a mix of beautiful watercolor images (I believe) and straight forward, concise and powerful lines, Weill reminds us to get out of the stories that we THINK define us and become present to what is truly us. I was gifted this book by a close friend’s fiancé, and could not be happier that it came into my world! Having just completed “The Power of Now,” I figured this would be an enjoyable and quick read. I was correct in that, but had no idea how much it would link up to Tolle’s teachings. Through a mix of beautiful watercolor images (I believe) and straight forward, concise and powerful lines, Weill reminds us to get out of the stories that we THINK define us and become present to what is truly us. This opens up joy and well being. I highly recommend this for anyone as it is just an enjoyable, brief read that I’m sure will bear many revisits simply to come again to its beautiful message. A quick side note- having done Landmark Education, I have to feel this author did as well because there are some phrases that seem so parallel to what Landmark teaches, primarily the shift of mindset in our childhood and the way we live in stories rather than reality. For me, it was a tremendously empowering experience and this book brought me back to some of the really positive and eye opening ideas.

  19. 4 out of 5

    Rebecca

    I roll my eyes a bit at those illustrators who have an idea for a book in order to showcase their artwork, then stick half a line of text on one page facing their artwork and fill up a hundred pages. C'mon. (I'm sure that's why the subtitle to this book claims "A Children's Book for Adults.) This one is about 75 (often incomplete) sentences over the course of about 200 pages, with delicate watercolor illustrations, and right on trend with all the other mindfulness books already out there. The fif I roll my eyes a bit at those illustrators who have an idea for a book in order to showcase their artwork, then stick half a line of text on one page facing their artwork and fill up a hundred pages. C'mon. (I'm sure that's why the subtitle to this book claims "A Children's Book for Adults.) This one is about 75 (often incomplete) sentences over the course of about 200 pages, with delicate watercolor illustrations, and right on trend with all the other mindfulness books already out there. The fifteen minutes I decided were required to give this book a fair shake... ended in my being shook. At one point, it made me gasp. Then outright cry. And now here I am writing incomplete sentences.

  20. 4 out of 5

    Lucy Dixon

    illustrations are self-evident. Some will stop you in your tracks. All are an exploration. The accompanying text is beautiful but I honestly believe, that like all good picture books, the illustrations alone convey the message(s). Don’t miss the endnotes! In response to another review let me say that this book is written by a male and therefore the illustrations and text are from the male POV. This did not create a lack of connectivity for this female reader. In fact it went unnoticed until I re illustrations are self-evident. Some will stop you in your tracks. All are an exploration. The accompanying text is beautiful but I honestly believe, that like all good picture books, the illustrations alone convey the message(s). Don’t miss the endnotes! In response to another review let me say that this book is written by a male and therefore the illustrations and text are from the male POV. This did not create a lack of connectivity for this female reader. In fact it went unnoticed until I read the review.

  21. 4 out of 5

    Virginia Pulver

    I am captivated by the simplicity of the language and the minimalistic art. I delighted in the profound message and also in the unexpected endnotes! Discovering the hidden words and pieces of art was stimulating and added depth and texture to the message of this prose. I am so grateful to the anonymous giver (gifter?) who sent me this book - just what I needed to re-ignite the embers of my heart. - Ginn, On a Snowy Day in Usually Sunny SC

  22. 5 out of 5

    Chris

    My blog entry about this book is here: https://bestversionchris.home.blog/20... This book is wonderful. Fantastic illustrations and I think each time I read it, I will take something different from it. It’s very thought provoking and beautiful. Definitely a children’s book for adults. My blog entry about this book is here: https://bestversionchris.home.blog/20... This book is wonderful. Fantastic illustrations and I think each time I read it, I will take something different from it. It’s very thought provoking and beautiful. Definitely a children’s book for adults.

  23. 4 out of 5

    Claudia

    I've only read this once...maybe when I've read it 10 times, lingered on each painting, read all the end notes, gone back to reread the words again...maybe then I might possibly review this book as it deserves to be reviewed. A picture book for adults to fall into...to read slowly, to reflect on, to look and notice. And to wonder I've only read this once...maybe when I've read it 10 times, lingered on each painting, read all the end notes, gone back to reread the words again...maybe then I might possibly review this book as it deserves to be reviewed. A picture book for adults to fall into...to read slowly, to reflect on, to look and notice. And to wonder

  24. 5 out of 5

    Leona

    This is a deep book. I needed to read it a few times. I appreciate the endnotes index in the back showing the references (some I wasn’t familiar with). Being in the midst of the pandemic and feeling desperate for humanity, I wished there was a little 'more' to this book. But I think that’s a reflection on me, and not the book. It’s lovely. I recommend reading it. At least twice. This is a deep book. I needed to read it a few times. I appreciate the endnotes index in the back showing the references (some I wasn’t familiar with). Being in the midst of the pandemic and feeling desperate for humanity, I wished there was a little 'more' to this book. But I think that’s a reflection on me, and not the book. It’s lovely. I recommend reading it. At least twice.

  25. 5 out of 5

    Christina

    Simplistic yet deeply though provoking illustrations and text take the reader on a journey of wellbeing. One can choose to celebrate joy in existence or sarcasm and dread. This book teaches the reader how to choose peace and oneness.

  26. 4 out of 5

    Karen Briscoe

    Beautifully illustrated prose that speaks straight to the heart. Creative genius shines through with humor, insight, and poignancy. This is a book that I will treasure! Karen Briscoe, author and podcast host "5 Minute Success" Beautifully illustrated prose that speaks straight to the heart. Creative genius shines through with humor, insight, and poignancy. This is a book that I will treasure! Karen Briscoe, author and podcast host "5 Minute Success"

  27. 5 out of 5

    Aislign

    I read this book with my book club several years ago and it was incredibly profound. I had a huge a-ha moment that changed the way I look at life... all our unhappiness comes from stories we've told ourselves that don't come true. So so powerful. I read this book with my book club several years ago and it was incredibly profound. I had a huge a-ha moment that changed the way I look at life... all our unhappiness comes from stories we've told ourselves that don't come true. So so powerful.

  28. 5 out of 5

    Christine Lloyd-Newberry

    Love, love, love this book! I've given it as gifts to both family, friends, and staff. The illustrations and the words offer so many opportunities for introspection and diving deeper into their meaning. I can't recommend this book enough. Love, love, love this book! I've given it as gifts to both family, friends, and staff. The illustrations and the words offer so many opportunities for introspection and diving deeper into their meaning. I can't recommend this book enough.

  29. 5 out of 5

    Rain

    What a heartwarming treasure! I return to it everytime I need some comfort and hope. I'm so happy it exists in my time. To think I have it on my nightdresser... I'm really lucky. Can't help but think this guy is a genuinely good soul to have made this! What a heartwarming treasure! I return to it everytime I need some comfort and hope. I'm so happy it exists in my time. To think I have it on my nightdresser... I'm really lucky. Can't help but think this guy is a genuinely good soul to have made this!

  30. 4 out of 5

    Dipali

    Interesting but I don't quite agree with it and/or fully understand it. The art is really nice though! Interesting but I don't quite agree with it and/or fully understand it. The art is really nice though!

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