bad trip..etong post na to….3 days in waiting…i didnt want to post anything muna kse..vain ako!!! karma ito! yan tuloy nasira tong post na to..bad trip..napilitan i-post at baka masira ulet

My horoscope for Saturday, June 12:

Thinking about a commitment? Great. Except if it happens, it might involve a long-distance move. If you’re not ready to pack up, better formulate Plan B.

***ayayay, what is this***


One of my fave movies will be celebrating its 15th anniversary today. Field of Dreams…started my love of the game…when we were kids I remember that I bullied my older bro to play catch with me (at times hitting him with my bat or throwing extra hard). But I usually played with my younger brother cz he was a better player. We played catch at the back of the car on our way to Baguio or while waiting for our mom. We played in my lolo’s pulo (manggahan). We played in Clark with the servicemen that used to be stationed there. We played in our garden (kaya nasira mga plants ng mom ko and when we blamed the rats!). We played anywhere and everywhere. I’d ask my dad to bring us to Dau where that Px “mall” used to be so that I can scrounge for used Baseball stuff. In my book, used Baseball mitts are better. I pestered my dad to bring me to Rizal Coliseum to watch our National Baseball team play during one of the SEA games that was held here. I love watching Baseball games…seems to me that I’m the only one who gets the kick out of it and finds it as exciting as Basketball pag last 2 minutes nalang…childhood dreams that we’re traded for “real-life” and grown-up dreams…how I wish that i could play again…wanna play catch?

Other Baseball movies that I love are:

For love of the Game: also starring Kevin Costner

’61 (TV Movie)

Here are some quotes:

Field of Dreams:

“Ray, people will come Ray. They’ll come to Iowa for reasons they can’t even fathom. They’ll turn up your driveway not knowing for sure why they’re doing it. They’ll arrive at your door as innocent as children, longing for the past. Of course, we won’t mind if you look around, you’ll say. It’s only $20 per person. They’ll pass over the money without even thinking about it: for it is money they have and peace they lack. And they’ll walk out to the bleachers; sit in shirtsleeves on a perfect afternoon. They’ll find they have reserved seats somewhere along one of the baselines, where they sat when they were children and cheered their heroes. And they’ll watch the game and it’ll be as if they dipped themselves in magic waters. The memories will be so thick they’ll have to brush them away from their faces. People will come Ray. The one constant through all the years, Ray, has been baseball. America has rolled by like an army of steamrollers. It has been erased like a blackboard, rebuilt and erased again. But baseball has marked the time. This field, this game: it’s a part of our past, Ray. It reminds of us of all that once was good and it could be again. Oh… people will come Ray. People will most definitely come”

Dr. Archibald “Moonlight” Graham: This is my most special place in all the world, Ray. Once a place touches you like this, the wind nevers blows so cold again. You feel for it, like it was your child.

Dr. Archibald “Moonlight” Graham: Well, you know I… I never got to bat in the major leagues. I would have liked to have had that chance. Just once. To stare down a big league pitcher. To stare him down, and just as he goes into his windup, wink. Make him think you know something he doesn’t. That’s what I wish for. Chance to squint at a sky so blue that it hurts your eyes just to look at it. To feel the tingling in your arm as you connect with the ball. To run the bases – stretch a double into a triple, and flop face-first into third, wrap your arms around the bag. That’s my wish, Ray Kinsella. That’s my wish. And is there enough magic out there in the moonlight to make this dream come true?

Ray Kinsella: Fifty years ago, for five minutes you came within… y-you came this close. It would KILL some men to get so close to their dream and not touch it. God, they’d consider it a tragedy.

Dr. Archibald “Moonlight” Graham: Son, if I’d only gotten to be a doctor for five minutes… now that would have been a tragedy.

For love of the Game:

[repeated line – his trick for concentration]

Billy Chapel: Clear the mechanism.

“Jane Aubrey: What if my face was all scraped off and I was totally disfigured and had no arms and legs and I was completely paralyzed. Would you still love me?

Billy Chapel: No. But we could still be friends.”


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