I can't draw any pictures to put on OKC, but since I'm tired of my boring old summary and I can't think of anything interesting to write to replace it, I'm reverting to the lazy person ploy of throwing up a few quotes that I like. Perhaps they might shed a light on me more than a bald summary would (or perhaps not; but even in the event that they're not, they might--hopefully--be a bit more interesting):
"When you plant lettuce, if it does
not grow well, you don't blame the lettuce. You look into the reasons it is not doing well. It may need fertilizer, or more water, or less sun. You never blame the lettuce. Yet if we have problems with our friends or our family, we blame the other person. But if we know how to take care of them, they will grow well, like lettuce. Blaming has no positive effect at all, nor does trying to persuade using reason and arguments. That is my experience. No blame, no reasoning, no argument, just understanding. If you understand, and you show that you understand, you can love, and the situation will change."--Thich Nhat Hanh
"When I get big I’m going to be a humble little country doctor. I’ll live in the city, see, and every morning I’ll get up, climb into my sports car and zoom into the country. Then I’ll start healing people. I’ll heal everybody for miles around. I’ll be a world-famous humble little country doctor!" --Linus van Pelt
"Being a top musician is no big deal. Being a true human being is a very, very big deal. That’s what it’s all about. The more true human beings we become, the more that quality will emanate from our music. There’s no such thing as gaining spirituality from the music. The spirituality comes from within as we develop the qualities of God and surrender to that power."--Jim Blackley
Marge Simpson: “Homer, there’s a family of possums in here!”
Homer Simpson: “I call the big one ‘Bitey.’”
UPDATE: and here's another one I just read today (12/22/14) that I dig, from the great jazz saxophonist Eddie Harris (please excuse the sexist language): "Man often wants to be like others without first searching within himself to find whether his aptitudes sometimes are far greater than those of any of his counterparts."