This messageboard is for Adults 18 years and over.
If you are under this age please leave the board.
Luton Outlaws accepts no responsibility for the content of this messageboard nor any other
content posted on it.
Luton Outlaws disclaims all liability for such content to the fullest extent permitted by law.
What you read on here is 100% conjecture, fiction, lies, bullshit and complete bollocks.
If you want to be taken seriously, you are in the wrong place.
Any potentially libellous comments that might jeopardise the future of this messageboard will therefore be deleted, and the person posting them will receive a
Posted by J in C on 21/9/2023, 9:10:36
At 40, Franz Kafka (1883-1924), who never married and had no children, was walking through a park one day in Berlin when he met a girl who was crying because she had lost her favourite doll. |
She and Kafka searched for the doll unsuccessfully.
Kafka told her to meet him there the next day and they would come back to look for her.
The next day, when they had not yet found the doll, Kafka gave the girl a letter "written" by the doll saying "please don't cry. I took a trip to see the world. I will write to you about my adventures."
Thus began a story which continued until the end of Kafka's life.
During their meetings, Kafka read the letters of the doll carefully written with adventures and conversations that the girl found adorable.
Finally, Kafka brought back the doll (he bought one) that had returned to Berlin.
"It doesn't look like my doll at all," said the girl.
Kafka handed her another letter in which the doll wrote: "my travels have changed me."
The little girl hugged the new doll and brought the doll with her to her happy home.
A year later Kafka died.
Many years later, the now-adult girl found a letter inside the doll. In the tiny letter signed by Kafka it was written:
"Everything you love will probably be lost, but in the end, love will return in another way."
Embrace change. It's inevitable for growth. Together we can shift pain into wonder and love, but it is up to us to consciously and intentionally create that connection.
Posted by M.A.T. on 21/9/2023, 16:16:17, in reply to "Kafka"
Posted by Hmmm on 21/9/2023, 13:04:46, in reply to "Kafka"
So the moral of the story is that old men should strike up conversations with a vulnerable and upset child/girl in parks, lie to them to gain their trust, then embellish the lie over a period years to further gain their trust and dependency. |
A truly inspirational story and one that stands the test of time as it is still very relevant today
Posted by J in C on 21/9/2023, 13:20:54, in reply to "Re: Kafka"
only in your sick twisted mind|
Posted by Hawkesworth on 21/9/2023, 9:32:17, in reply to "Kafka"
Wow, that was the dullest acid trip I've ever heard of.|
Posted by Well on 21/9/2023, 10:43:10, in reply to "Re: Kafka"
No change then. |
Thick and dull, welcome to the life of a dullard.
Posted by crumpsall on 21/9/2023, 9:39:54, in reply to "Re: Kafka"
Posted by J in C on 21/9/2023, 10:16:49, in reply to "Re: Kafka"
Hes probably thinking its an item of clothing|
Posted by Random hatter on 21/9/2023, 9:22:10, in reply to "Kafka"
Posted by crumpsall on 21/9/2023, 9:30:35, in reply to "Re: Kafka"
Whether authentic or not it is a lovely inspirational story. |
Given the vile, hate-filled and negative nature of much of what was posted on here yesterday and has been recently, it's pretty welcome in my view.
Posted by Random hatter on 21/9/2023, 9:31:11, in reply to "Re: Kafka"
Posted by J in C on 21/9/2023, 9:26:30, in reply to "Re: Kafka"
I find it inspiring so shared it-|
Posted by Random hatter on 21/9/2023, 9:29:39, in reply to "Re: Kafka"
I know. I was referring to the bit about whether it's fiction or not. Either way yes i agree it is quite inspiring.|
[ Luton Outlaws - The Avenue of Evil ]