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Coronavirus Life Nature

We do not stand alone in this fight

So the world health organisation has just announced we may never find a cure. That covin-19 might never be eradicated. But one thing we must take into the calculation is that life finds a way and we are not alone in this battle as the virus burns its way across our earth it keeps on coming into contact with our greatest and best ally we have. A sleeping giant so as to speak. One that has yet to be defeated and adapts to fight for our right at every turn. I am not talking about a single person, place country or continent, but the greatest Mom of them all Mother Nature. She fights for us. This virus is an alien to her fighting in an alien environment and every time it tries to spread through us it hits her and I am very confident she is doing her best to hit back and find a way to defeat this virus.

In my minds eye this has been an attack on mother nature not from her to us and she will fight for us.

The awakening of an old god for modern times. In this life as well as the next.

Celtic cross

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia Jump to navigationJump to search For the band, see Celtic Cross (band).

A Celtic cross with vertical arm longer than the horizontal

High Cross in Llanynys, North Wales

Cross near Peebles, Scotland

Kingswood war memorial

A high cross at Monasterboice in Ireland

The Celtic cross is a form of Christian cross featuring a nimbus or ring that emerged in Ireland, France and Britain in the Early Middle Ages. A type of ringed cross, it became widespread through its use in the stone high crosses erected across the islands, especially in regions evangelized by Irish missionaries, from the 9th through the 12th centuries.

A staple of Insular art, the Celtic cross is essentially a Latin cross with a nimbus surrounding the intersection of the arms and stem. Scholars have debated its exact origins, but it is related to earlier crosses featuring rings. The form gained new popularity during the Celtic Revival of the 19th century; the name “Celtic cross” is a convention dating from that time. The shape, usually decorated with interlace and other motifs from Insular art, became popular for funerary monuments and other uses, and has remained so, spreading well beyond Ireland.

Saling across the sea of time

By Huwspace

A welsh lad born in 1976 the year of the fire dragon. Now living in Devon

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