stir-/’stər/verb/etymology: Middle English, from Old English styrian; akin to Old High German stōren: to scatter

to disturb the relative position of the particles or parts of (a liquid, for example), especially by a continued circular movement —often used with up <stirred up mud from the lake bottom> ; to mix by or as if by stirring —often used with in <stir in the spices>

to disturb the quiet of; to rouse, as from indifference, and prompt to action; to provoke deliberately; to move away from a customary or usual place or position

Too often life is left lying, like a quiet lake resembling a massive mirror – all one sees is its surface, reflecting the image of its surroundings – not willing to display its inner works. That is why I stir.

Consider humanity: our combined activities and each one of us as unique individuals, how we think about, approach and respond to life, we are many times merely reflecting our surrounding culture. Let’s dip a stick into the current topics of popular – and even more so of less popular – discussion simply because life can’t just be left lying.

– Serv.


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