Be a rainbow in someone elses cloud poem
My Art, My Life by Diego RiveraDiego Rivera is a horrible liar. It is exceedingly difficult to believe his version of things: that he lost his virginity at age 9, he had an affair with a married woman at 12 or 13, he escaped from a police dragnet while being framed by Leon Trotsky for an attempt on his life, and that his doctor assured Rivera and one of his several wives that some men were simply incapable of sexual fidelity and that Rivera was one of those.
However, if you are wondering if all that is as interesting as it sounds--it IS.
The book was transcribed and reorganized from interviews with Rivera by Gladys March, a young American woman, and it is in the form of 80-some short vignettes. Almost all are fascinating.
If you are looking for truth, probably best to skip this one. If youre looking for possibly the most exciting autobiography youve ever read, start it today.
Be a Rainbow in Somebody Else’s Cloud
Within every cloud, there is a silver lining. From every patch of rain, somewhere there is a rainbow to be found. Perhaps you lost a lover or friend, or you experienced the pain of death, or maybe life just threw one too many curveballs at once and you just felt sad for a while. With this knowledge in mind there is a simple yet incredibly powerful perspective that we can all choose to embrace; that each person you come across is fighting a battle you know nothing about. We each have the power to give to one another in a way that is meaningful and impactful.
Yet it can leave them feeling happy for a moment, an hour, a day, or give them a sweet memory for life. Michele is into writing, books, simplicity, love, TV, productivity, and staying thin in a world of chocolate. I love to send handwritten thank you notes to people. My family, friends, co-workers, my church, or my volunteer group. I just want them to know that I am thankful to have them in my life. Recently, I salesperson was helping my 82yr mother with her medicines at the pharmacy. During our next visit, she was telling us about someone leaving her note and that nothing like that ever happens to her.
To millions she was and is a precious orb of light in an otherwise dark room. Somebody who may not look like you, may not call God the same name you call God—if they call God at all—you see? And may not eat the same dishes prepared the way you do, may not dance your dances, or speak your language. We offer ourselves to them. Our whole selves. We realize that we were put here for a greater purpose than to just serve ourselves. That we were put here to also be of service to others.
poem rainbow in the clouds | Be a rainbow in someone else's cloud.
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Upon learning of Dr. Maya Angelou's passing on May 28, Oprah Winfrey released a statement that referred to the poet, author and legend as "the rainbow in my clouds. Angelou herself had discussed during her appearance on "Oprah's Master Class. During that interview, Dr. Angelou explained where she first heard the "rainbow in the clouds" metaphor, which comes from a 19th-century African-American song popularly known as "God Put A Rainbow in the Clouds. Angelou sang the powerful lyric that resonated so strongly with her.