Esteem a Creprescular and Learn a New French Word
In French, We Say 'Crepuscule', in English Crepuscular.
Have you admired a crepuscular today? You’re probably wondering, what is this cumbersome word? What does it mean, and besides why should I care?
The word crepuscular sounds like a creepy, cruel, black, and menacing place, if you don't recognize it! You’re probably wondering, how can I enjoy this thing, this oxymoron sounding word. Is it truly something majestic?
A Sunset Is a Crespuscular
Admiring a Majestic French Sunset
A Crepuscule Is a Glorious Sunset in France; a Magnificent Twilight Glow with Burning Orange Hues.
Certainly, you noticed one and have admired a magnificent sunset? If not, then you're probably too busy and not outside during dusk. You’re losing on a fine opportunity to enjoy the luster of the rainbow empowered with the healing powers of sunset waves.
Have you ever thought about if we didn't have a natural sunset, a crepuscular, for some cause, or another, what would you do? You would terribly miss it right! What would a late-afternoon firmament look like?
Of course, the sun would faithfully shine during the daytime, but then it would abruptly disappear to give way to a dimming sapphire sky. Would the sky simply close in with light waves of azure hues getting darker as time goes by?
Why not, regularly take time out in your day to look upward to the heavens to see what’s going on? If you are too eventful to notice, then you're obviously also occupied with too many earthy matters! You desperately need a break and must slow down a chip to discern the grandiose nature around you.
The sky is a magical phenomenal piece of a moving art structure! It is continually modifying its shape as the earth spins on its axis. A full revolution every waking day happens, and we are gracefully becoming older, and hopefully getting more adept at living happier.
Taking the time to look at a glorious sunset, a crepuscular, will assist you to feel more serene and at ease. Not to mention the health benefits that come through staring at a sunset called sun-gazing. We are like tiny ants compared to our gargantuan universe. Nature communicates to us through our five faculties. Using your eyes and ears to take in the remarkable sounds and beauty of nature about you is rejuvenating. You’ll feel Placid, and more at ease when you become a part of a crepuscular in a tenderly gaping mode.
Sunsets Fall Until It's Gone.
Will You Breathe in the Sunshine?
- Admire a crepuscular, a glorious sunset.
- Heed to the powerful, peaceful waves at the beach.
- Walk along a sandy shore or on the greens of a grassy estate. Feel, the earthy ground. Does it feel warm, wet, or cold on your naked feet?
- Breathe in the fresh fragrances of a manicured garden, and the life-giving oxygen.
- Try to discern the differences between honey nectars, when you admire a flower garden.
Set Out to Live in a Lovely Sunset
Determine to live your days by noticing the abundance about you! Be grateful for the costly life that is around you! Take time to admire a remarkable crepuscular! Don't miss out on majestic beauty. Your tender eyes will thank you!
Admire a Crepuscular, Today
Do you take a moment to admire the hues of a glorious sunset occasionally?
Learn More French Words
French is a tender language, which expresses itself in ardent tones. When you visit France, there are several sweet sounding French words you should know and familiarize yourself with.
Je veux manger- I want to eat.
Compléments au chef - show appreciation to a French Chef.
Je veux soupe à oignon, s'il vous plaît- I want French Onion soup, please.
Merci beaucoup- Thank you very much.
Le billet d'addition s'il vous plait - May I, please have the check.
Merci - Thank you.
Je t'aime - I love you.
J'ai faim - I am hungry.
Voulez-vous manger? - Do you want to eat?
Je suis votre ami. - I am your friend.
Let's Follow Sally and John in Paris
French Folklore for You
- The Story of Jerry Escargot
Jerry Escargot wants to be a poet, and has a problem that makes his chums burst out in laughter every time they ogle him. Until, he serves them a dainty French delicacy.
© 2010 Sheila Craan