And, in a funny way, each death is different and you mourn each death differently and each death brings back the death you mourned earlier and you get into a bit of a pile-up.
Cooking is actually quite aggressive and controlling and sometimes, yes, there is an element of force-feeding going on.
You don't go around grieving all the time, but the grief is still there and always will be.
At some stages of your life you will deal with things and at others you are overwhelmed with misery and anxiety.
On the whole, I prefer Christmas as an adult than I did as a child.
I think maybe when you live with someone who is really very ill for a long time, it somehow gives you more of a greedy appetite for life and maybe, yes, you are less measured in your behaviour than you would otherwise be.
I never have plans for the future as you never know how things will turn out.
I was a quiet teenager, introverted, full of angst.
I don't believe in low-fat cooking.
Anyway, what makes people look youthful is the quality of their skin and I don't think you can change that.
I wasn't good with authority, went to lots of schools, didn't like the fact that there was no autonomy.
I can understand why those primitive desert people think a camera steals their soul. It is unnatural to see yourself from the outside.
There is something wrong about being photographed that has nothing to do with vanity.
You need a balance in life between dealing with what's going on inside and not being so absorbed in yourself that it takes over.
There is a kind of euphoria of grief, a degree of madness.
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