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Sadly, the situation above is not one of romance, but one of tax frustration.
The long hours come before and after a long day at one or more jobs, and the exhaustion level is considerable.
Other things we do because we have to do them, but if someone – a parent, the government, society – was not forcing us to do so, under penalty of fees, imprisonment or being grounded – we would not do them.
The looming threat of jail or going to bed without supper or being shunned by society is what motivates us to do these things.
You spend late hours together, over lunches and dinners, tea, coffee, or sometimes a glass of red wine or a shot glass full of Bailey’s as you drift past midnight and worry that your brain is buzzing too much with stimuli to sleep.
Occasionally glancing at the window, you know it’s late enough at night that some people consider it early morning, and you might just see day beginning to break over the trees in the yard.
We surround the base of Sinai, to re-receive what has been given and regiven, year-to-year.
There are things we do because we want to do them so much that they become a life requirement; these things are intrinsic to our self-identity – if we ceased to do them, we would cease to be the selves we have constructed ourselves to be.
If we really see something in that middle zone that catches our attention, we might change its status – realizing it was something important, either because of obligation to a person or relationship, or because it was something that we realized we wanted to do a lot more of.
During the busy day-to-day of any given year, we can forget about the things that we have to do, and only see what we want to see, and do what we want to do.
Sometimes it starts with reconsidering a word, or a person, or a word from a person. They look at a person differently, or see a new meaning in a text, or suddenly claim a path as destiny with a passion that no one could have foreseen.
A once-and-perhaps-future friend once told me that you can’t change people. Some people object to the cycle of holidays, to the annual repetition of the same rituals, often with no change perceived from one year to the next.