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Twinklebear with her naturally curly hair.
ME: “Your hair looks beautiful, Baby!”
TWINKLEBEAR: “Really my Sookybear? I don’t know why. I didn’t do anything with it.”
ME: “I like it like that, you look gorgeous!”
TWINKLEBEAR: “Thank you. I know you like it curly.”
My Twin Flame “Twinklebear” and I have a Facebook social group called Twin Flames Forever and a Day. This is a group for people who are seriously interested in the Twin Flame phenomenon. At this group, I post links to these memoirs I write. When I post links to our memoirs, a “preview” appears with a “thumbnail” of whatever photo I’ve chosen to accompany and illustrate the article. I’ve noticed that whenever I use a photo that does not feature Twinklebear, that half the number of visitors actually open and read the memoirs, compared to when I use a photo of Twinklebear.
That’s a two-to-one ratio, “Twinklebear photo”-to-“generic photo” comparison! The conclusion is inescapable. People naturally react to Twinkle’s natural beauty. Her natural beauty is such, that they react viscerally without even being aware of it. I cannot even begin to tell you how overwhelmed I am by her natural beauty. My God! So beautiful!
WARNING: This memoir is a Sugar Bomb! Guaranteed to give you diabetes, when the contents go off—so soppy and sweet! Ha! Look out!
What is a visceral reaction? “Visceral” means a “gut-reaction,” and refers to the “viscera,” which consists of one’s abdominal area. I also react to Twinklebear’s astounding beauty viscerally, but being her Twin Flame, I do so in a deeper and more intense way. You might say that my visceral reaction extends further down a few inches below my abdomen, where there is an autonomic response. Heh…I can hear Twinklebear’s voice so clearly now, in that sexy clipped Hastonian accent of hers….
“Sookybear! You bad boy! ‘DONK’…”
All kidding aside, it is worthwhile examining what beauty is, and how people perceive it in each other. In this case, I would like to analyze how Twinklebear and I perceive each other’s appearance. I would like to begin by stating without an iota of embarrassment, that we spend an inordinate amount of time gazing into each other’s faces. This up close appreciation of each other produces exclamations of, “You are so beautiful!” and “You are so handsome!”
I don’t know about my appearance but it should be obvious to anyone who has functional eyes and a half a brain, that Twinklebear is a beautiful woman in the classical sense. An old friend of mine was so struck by her eyes, that he commented, “She has oceans for eyes”—meaning that one can get lost in them. Believe it or not, Twinklebear and I actually think we look quite similar when we examine each other’s features (one thing we agree on, is that our mouths are uncannily identical, especially when we smile or laugh). One telling remark that Twinklebear began making about me over three years ago, is significant:
“You’re so handsome! You are so symmetrical!”
Sure, go ahead and laugh if you want. At first I thought her remark was odd, but now I get the significance of it. Twinklebear is brilliant beyond belief, far more brilliant than she even knows. She hits on the validity of ideas organically, with episodes of instant cerebral recognition. Look at this:
FROM A SCIENTIFIC JOURNAL
In ancient Greece, Helen of Troy, the instigator of the Trojan War, was the paragon of beauty, exuding a physical brilliance….she was the toast of Athens, celebrated….for her physical perfection. But why did the Greek men find Helen, and other beautiful women, so intoxicating? In an attempt to answer this question, the philosophers of the day devoted a great deal of time to this conundrum.
Plato wrote of so-called “golden proportions,” in which, amongst other things, the width of an ideal face would be two-thirds its length, while a nose would be no longer than the distance between the eyes. Plato’s golden proportions, however, haven’t quite held up to the rigors of modern psychological and biological research — though there is credence in the ancient Greeks’ attempts to determine a fundamental symmetry that humans find attractive. Symmetry is attractive to the human eye
Today, this symmetry has been scientifically proven to be inherently attractive to the human eye. It has been defined not with proportions, but rather with similarity between the left and right sides of the face Thus, the Greeks were only partially correct. By applying the stringent conditions of the scientific method, researchers now believe symmetry is the answer the Greeks were looking for.
To that I say to Twinklebear, “Hey Baby! You are so symmetrical, you sexy thing!” It is good to be validated by scientific double blind studies, no? Analyses of facial symmetry aside, looking at my Twinklebear makes my Twin Flame heart beat a lot faster. Who needs aerobic exercise, hey? I Just have to be reminded once in a while, that Twinklebear’s eyes are “up here!” “DONK”
Come to think of it, Twinklebear is quite symmetrical “down here” as well. Hey, I’d better quit while I’m ahead and still alive. Now, now my Twinklbear…put that Donking Rolling Pin down…you wouldn’t wanna spoil my facial symmetry, would you? Ha!
I love you, Twinklebear
Forever and a day
Twin Flames, podmates always
Bear Pacr Forever
12 12 12 in every way