Actually, I am stealing from Shakespeare's play Much Ado About Nothing. Benedick mocks his beloved Beatrice by asking her: for which of his “BAD PARTS” did she fall in love with him? But Beatrice, instead of idolizing him by saying that he is perfect and that there is nothing bad about him, replies that she loves him for all of his “bad parts put together”. She implies that she loves him despite his bad qualities/faults, or rather for all of his bad parts. She not only mocks his lover for his bad parts, but takes it one step further by asking him: “but for which of my GOOD parts did you first SUFFER love for me?
To end my lecture, both Benedick and Beatrice do not idolize love since they recognise that they are not perfect. They are mundane, they are Good and Bad in several ways, but they love by accepting each other's flaws. In fact, they love each other for each other's flaws.
Sorry, I went off an tangent - I am leading a well-settled life in Toronto. I live downtown. I love reading, running (I used to be a full-time athlete), traveling, and making masala chai for my beloved every morning (as I happily sip my coffee!).
My nephews (they are obviously not "things")