Everything in the phenomenal universe is straight line and circle. The horizon, our heads, arms, electrons, the oceans, planets and stars. Their principle function is to radiate. The task of the human being is also to radiate.
I want to give the audience a hint of a scene. No more than that. Give them too much and they won’t contribute anything themselves. Give them just a suggestion and you get them working with you. That’s what gives the theater meaning: when it becomes a social act. Orson Welles
“But I feel myself marooned on the island of my self.”
And once the storm is over, you won’t remember how you made it through, how you managed to survive. You won’t even be sure, whether the storm is really over. But one thing is certain. When you come out of the storm, you won’t be the same person who walked in. That’s what this storm’s all about.
“Maybe we’re just falling stars, we once danced in the same skyline looking down at the world. And we’ve fallen like all others, from near and far, we’ve gathered together, but separated by time and space, keeping a part of that light that we’ve came with and spreading it in this dark world that we’ve chosen to live in, in order to shine some light and love around. Maybe we’ve chosen to believe one truth today, and find it to be false tomorrow. Maybe we’re trying to not get attached to the idea that we now know it all. At night, we see the truth of where we’ve fallen from, gazing in that night sky full of distant stars, constellations, planets, the reflection of the sun on the moon, all with their own stories to tell. Sometimes we wonder why would we leave such a mysterious place, with an infinite amount of stories and wonders. Maybe it’s because as stars we could’ve only seen each other’s light from afar, but here we can listen more carefully to each other’s story, embrace each other and kiss, discover more and more of what can be seen when infinite star dust potential is put into one body and given freedom to walk the Earth and wander, love and enjoy every moment until coming back. Maybe in the morning, we’ll only see one star shining up there and forget the others. Maybe that is also how life and death is, and the beauty of the sunrise and sunset that come in between, our childhood years and old years, when we reflect on the stars that we once were and that we will once again be. Maybe, just maybe.”
After staring at origami directions long enough, you sort of become one with them and start understanding them from the inside.