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faheiz alam
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We all take different paths in life, but no matter where we go, we take a little of each other everyhwere.
We all take different paths in life, but no matter where we go, we take a little of each other everyhwere.

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Kab Howi pyar ki Barsat Mujhe Yaad Nahi
Khof mein doobi mulaqat Mujhe Yaad Nahi
Mai to Madhosh tha kuch itna Uski Chahat Mein
Us Ne Kab Chorr Diya Sath Mujhe Yaad Nahi.

Sath Tumhara Dena Hai,
Or Sath Tumhara Pana Hai
Pathron Ke is Shehar Main,
ek Kanch Ka Ghar Bnana Hai
Aasmano pe Jo Rishta bana,
Usey Duniya Mai Nibhana Hai
ek Naam Tumhara Likhna Hai,
ek Naam Humey Ban Jana Hai
Kuch Batain tum Se Karni Hain,
Kuch Dil Ka Haal Sunana Hai
Chupke Se Jo Mangi Hain,
Un Duaon Main Tum Ko Pana Hai
Tum Rooth Ke mujh se mat Jao,
Mujhe Sath Tmhara Pana Hai
Tum Lout ke Wapis a jao,
Mujhe “zindagi” Tumhen Bnana Hai-

I’ve opened my eyes and wiped away what I thought I knew about fairy tale endings. You’re never going to treat me like I deserve, so I’m leaving this story behind as unfinished. I will find someone who will always love me, and never make me beg for them to stay..........

Legend says when u can’t sleep at night,its because u awake in someone else dream

Ricky martin

What is Love?

Written by Australian biologist Jeremy Griffith, 2012

The answer to ‘what is love’ is that it is ‘unconditional selflessness’, BUT that is a truth we couldn’t safely admit until we could explain the HUMAN CONDITION—explain WHY our human behaviour has often been so competitive, selfish and aggressive, so seemingly unloving. It follows then that the real issue behind the question of ‘what is love’ has been the human condition.

MOST WONDERFULLY, however, biology is now finally able to provide the dreamed-of reconciling, exonerating and thus rehabilitating, human-race-transforming explanation of our seemingly-imperfect human condition, thus allowing us to safely admit that the answer to ‘what is love’ is unconditional selflessness.

Before presenting that all-important, human-race-transforming explanation of the human condition, the following scientific answer to ‘what is love’ makes it very clear why it hasn’t been possible—until now—to admit that love is actually unconditional selflessness.

The world’s greatest physicists, Stephen Hawking and Albert Einstein, have said, respectively, that ‘The overwhelming impression is of order…[in] the universe’1, and that ‘behind everything is an order’2. Yes, this ‘order’ IS apparent everywhere. Over the eons a chaotic universe organised itself into stars, planets and galaxies. Here on Earth, atoms became ordered or integrated to form molecules → which in turn integrated to form compounds → virus-like organisms → single-celled organisms → multicellular organisms → societies of multicellular organisms. Overall, what is happening on Earth is that matter is becoming ordered into larger wholes. So the theme or purpose or meaning of life is the ordering or integration or complexification of matter, a process that is driven by the physical law of Negative Entropy. ‘Holism’, which the dictionary defines as ‘the tendency in nature to form wholes’3, and ‘teleology’, which is defined as ‘the belief that purpose and design are a part of nature’4, are both terms that recognise this integrative ‘tendency’.
A vital part of this integrative ordering of matter is selflessness because for a larger whole to form and hold together the parts of that whole must consider the welfare of the whole above their own welfare—put simply, selfishness is divisive or disintegrative while selflessness is integrative. So consider-others-above-yourself, altruistic, UNCONDITIONAL SELFLESSNESS is the underlying theme of existence. It’s the glue that holds the world together, and it is, in fact, what we mean by the term ‘love’—it is the answer to the question of ‘what is love’. Indeed, the old Christian word for love was ‘caritas’, which means charity or giving or selflessness (see Col. 3:14, 1 Cor. 13:1–13, 10:24 & John 15:13). Of these biblical references, Colossians 3:14 perfectly summarises the integrative significance of love: ‘And over all these virtues put on love, which binds them all together in perfect unity.’ In John 15:13 we also see that Christ emphasised the unconditionally selfless significance of the word ‘love’ when he said, ‘Greater love has no-one than this, that one lay down his life for his friends.’ So the answer to ‘what does love mean’ is that love is unconditional selflessness—true love is unconditional love.
The great problem, however, with acknowledging and accepting this answer to ‘what is love?’ is that it left us feeling unbearably condemned as bad, evil or unworthy for being divisive competitive, selfish and aggressive—in fact, for being so ruthlessly competitive, brutal and even murderous that human life has become all but unbearable and we have nearly destroyed our own planet! Far from being loving and lovable, we seemed to have been unloving and unlovable, which is why we had to explain WHY humans have not been ideally behaved—explain the human condition no less, which fortunately we now can—before it would be psychologically safe to confront, admit and accept that the answer to ‘what is the meaning of love’ is that it is to be integrative and unconditionally selfless.
In fact, the concept of ‘God’ is actually our personification of the truth of the integrative, selfless, loving meaning of life, and if we include more of what Hawking and Einstein said we can see that they both agree. Hawking: ‘The overwhelming impression is of order. The more we discover about the universe, the more we find that it is governed by rational laws. If one liked, one could say that this order was the work of God. Einstein thought so…We could call order by the name of God.’1 ‘I would use the term God as the embodiment of the laws of physics.’5 Einstein: ‘over time, I have come to realise that behind everything is an order that we glimpse only indirectly [because it’s unbearably confronting/condemning!]. This is religiousness. In this sense, I am a religious man.’2 So, on a more profound level, the answer to ‘what is love’ is that, as it says in the Bible, ‘God is love.’6
Again, the problem was that until we could explain the human condition we couldn’t afford to demystify ‘God’ as Integrative Meaning and admit that love is unconditional selflessness. It is not surprising that we humans have been, as we say, ‘God-fearing’—in fact, God-revering to the point of being God-worshipping—not God-confronting—and that we really didn’t want to know the answer to ‘what is love’! Even science has had to comply with this avoidance of the question of ‘what is love’, so much so that it has not been able to offer an interpretation of ‘love’ despite it being one of humanity’s most used, valued and meaningful words! Linguist Robin Allott gave this account of the excuse traditionally used to avoid the question of ‘what is love’: ‘Love has been described as a taboo subject, not serious, not appropriate for scientific study.’7 Indeed the avoidance has been such that ‘more than 100,000 scientific studies have been published on depression and schizophrenia (the negative aspects of human nature), but no more than a dozen good studies have been published on unselfish love’8.
Yes, the concept of ‘unselfish love’ took us far too close to the truth that love is the integrative, unconditionally selfless, ‘Godly’ theme or meaning of existence! We had to first explain our less-than-ideally-behaved human condition before we could confront it. There has certainly been much talk of the need to love each other and to love the environment, but the REAL need and cause on Earth has been to find the means to love the dark side of ourselves, to bring understanding to that aspect of our make-up. The famous psychoanalyst Carl Jung was forever saying that ‘wholeness for humans depends on the ability to own their own shadow’ because he recognised that only finding understanding of our dark, unloving side could end our underlying insecurity about our fundamental goodness and worth as humans and, in so doing, make us ‘whole’—thereby allowing us to acknowledge that the answer to ‘what is true love’ is that it is unconditional selflessness. The pre-eminent philosopher Sir Laurens van der Post was making the same point as Jung when he said, ‘True love is love of the difficult and unlovable’9 and ‘Only by understanding how we were all a part of the same contemporary pattern [of wars, cruelty, greed and indifference] could we defeat those dark forces with a true understanding of their nature and origin.’10
True compassion was ultimately the only means by which peace and love could come to our planet and it could only be achieved through understanding. Drawing again from van der Post’s thoughts on love: ‘Compassion leaves an indelible blueprint of the recognition that life so sorely needs between one individual and another; one nation and another; one culture and another. It is also valid for the road which our spirit should be building now for crossing the historical abyss that still separates us from a truly contemporary vision of life, and the increase of life and meaning that awaits us in the future.’10 Yes, only ‘true understanding of the nature and origin’ of our species’ ‘good-and-evil’-afflicted, even ‘fallen’ or corrupted condition could allow us to cross ‘the historical abyss’ that ‘separate[d] us’ from a ‘compassion[ate]’, reconciled, ameliorated, ‘meaning[ful]’ view of ourselves. This ‘future’ that Jung and van der Post looked forward to, of finding understanding of our human condition, has now finally arrived. One day there had to be, to quote The Rolling Stones’ 1968 lyrics, ‘sympathy for the devil’—one day, we had to find ‘true understanding’ of the ‘nature and origin’ of the ‘dark forces’ in human nature. Indeed, the great hope, faith, trust and in fact belief of the human race has been that redeeming, rehabilitating and thus transforming understanding of the human condition would one day be found—which, most relievingly, it now finally has been!

Teri Meri Kahaani: 
Teri Meri Kahani highlights the idea of soulmates. The story transcends three eras and reinforces the belief of made for each love. Teri Meri Kahani is the story of two souls meant to be together in every life but are separated by circumstances only to be reunited by their undying love for each and destiny. These two souls with no memory of the past life embark on the same journey every life to find the other and ensure love triumphs all!!

Perhaps the world of 0 and 1 is much better than this world for few of us!

What to say? Whom to say? Do people really care? Actually NO. They all just know how to listen, only. Great!

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15 June 2012
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