Breathless and more than a little astonished at where life’s journey takes us sometimes.
I am aware I have changed a lot since I began this blog. I am the same but have allowed my writers voice to emerge louder and louder. I am as complex as the rest of you and I am writing from all the places I feel at home all at once. Bear with me there will always be a touch of each part of me. Sublime Surrender (my original blog and simply a diary of my desire for submission) has become quiet (there are deeply personal reasons for this that I am not ready to share) but there will always be the physical representation of love and relationship in the form of erotica, the spiritual representation of love, truth and beauty, my random musings and general representations of me. Thank you all for reading and understanding for taking the time to visit my corner of terrible paradise… I am an avid tango dancer and have a habit of posting music as a comment or playlist to my posts. I have inadvertently begun a series of stories about an Artist and his muse. This began with ‘A Muse Dancing‘ which was a response to a suggestion from another blogger who had asked for a sexy tale of dancing. I will continue the tale and see where it leads.
“Verily, not in satiety shall his longing cease and disappear, but in beauty”
Thus Spake Zarathustra: A Book For All And None XXXV. The Sublime Ones, Friedrich Nietzsche.
1. Roving, especially in search of adventure: knights errant.
2. Straying from the proper course or standards: errant youngsters.
a. Wandering outside the established limits: errant lambs.
b. Aimless or irregular in motion: an errant afternoon breeze.
[Middle English erraunt, from Anglo-Norman, partly from Old French errer, to travel about (from Vulgar Latin *iterre, from Latin iter, journey; see ei- in Indo-European roots) and partly from Old French errer, to err; see err.]
The condition of being full or gratified beyond the point of satisfaction; surfeit.
[French satiete, from Old French saciete, from Latin satiets, from satis, sufficient; see s- in Indo-European roots.]