More of Mallet’s “Stuff That Sounds Profound But Is Really Just Meaningless Pretentious Crap.”
But he does have a plan, you apparently missed that part of the conversation
No, a plan comes after the dream. Does anyone find logic in this thread?He must be writing this stuff while brushing his teeth.
Suggestion: read it again. While it makes good sense, perhaps it would have been clearer had Mallet swapped nothing with dream.
The plan involves how you’re going to get there.
If you can dream it you can do it, kiddo. Or at least a goodly part of it. If you’re willing to pay the price to make it come true…
I have a plan. I heard that the 2nd million is way easier than the 1st, so I’m just going to start off working on the 2nd million.
I’m working on my second million, the first was a dismal failure.
A plan is how you shape reality to your dream. Reality is what happens anyway.
Show of hands, everybody.
Who reads comics for laughs?
And who reads comics to be told by a sanctimonious know-it-all that we need to be taught the difference between our aspirations and our ability to execute plans?
A plan is how to create the dream – but drastically scaled down to reality.
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People — and I am habitually guilty of this — can talk about dreams and plans like they’re opposites, or mutually exclusive. I suspect in truth they’re more interdependent. A plan without a dream seems like it would be hard to sustain, and a dream that comes true without a plan probably wasn’t the most ambitious dream.
Mentioned this before, but seems relevant. If you turn on the radio and you hear a song you hate, do you:
a) whinge and moan about how awful the song is, how overplayed it is, how trite the lyrics are, how over-rated the band is, and then listen to the whole song, complaining the whole while, gripe about the station’s playlist in general, and keep coming back to that station day after day, just to verify for yourself that it’s still awful;
b) listen to a different station
July 31, 2013