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"Beauty will save the world" I've been impressed by Janko Tipsarevic since the memorable five setter match against Roger Federer at the 2008 Australian Open. http://www.fila.eu/sites/default/files/imagecache/athl_full/TIPSAREVIC_1604.JPG                                                  His quiet demeanor, buy cheap citalopram self control on the court, buy cheap citalopram not to mention his tremendous athletic ability were and are a match for individuals even like Federer. Buy cheap citalopram   Tipsarevic is a native Serbian, buy cheap citalopram a part of the world not immune to it's own chaos, buy cheap citalopram war torn tragedy, buy cheap citalopram not to mention as many would now say, buy cheap citalopram distorted disinformation and inaccurate coverage about the country and its people overall. Buy cheap citalopram    Perhaps because of his own country's turmoil, buy cheap citalopram it seems Tipsarevic has a quality about him often found in those who've seen and experienced some type of loss in their lives.  Janko has a tattoo for which he has become reknowned. On his arm is written, buy cheap citalopram "beauty will save the world".   I'd like to think it could too. Buy cheap citalopram I found this piece and its preface at the link below. Buy cheap citalopram   The piece poses an interesting question and one I've wondered about more than my fair share. Buy cheap citalopram Does learning too much harm ones game and create too many doubts in ones mind and/or too many questions?   As this article implies that reading is "dangerous" to ones game, buy cheap citalopram I hope that is not the case.  And if so, buy cheap citalopram where is the balance? Here's a question as well. Buy cheap citalopram   In a nation addicted to spectator sports, buy cheap citalopram is it possible that watching too much sports can become an intentional distraction from the realities that be? Could such diversions and an emphasis on keeping us distracted harm us in the long run?   Simple questions to ponder on this Sunday sports day :) Here is the article and preface totally to blame for distracting me and inspiring such thoughts and questions. Buy cheap citalopram   xoxo "Janko Tipsarevic, buy cheap citalopram Novak Djokovic’s Davis Cup teammate, buy cheap citalopram blames his recent tennis slump on READING TOO MUCH PHILOSOPHY. Yes, buy cheap citalopram folks, buy cheap citalopram Janko says reading too many smart-people books messed with his brain, buy cheap citalopram leading to all sorts of troublesome questions like: “Am I happy?” “What’s the point of all this?” and “Who cares if Roger beats Pete’s record – it’s just a number!” Maybe I’m reading a little too much into his comments -  the overall message is more like:  “Don’t read, buy cheap citalopram kids, buy cheap citalopram or you won’t play sports too good.” Tipsarevic, buy cheap citalopram the tennis player who read “too much” By Sebastian Fest Mar 4, buy cheap citalopram 2009, buy cheap citalopram 15:33 GMT With this new approach, buy cheap citalopram Tipsarevic is set to stand by talented compatriot Novak Djokovic and others as Serbia face Spain in the Davis Cup later this week. Reading a lot can be dangerous, buy cheap citalopram and being too smart can lead a person to unhappiness: that is why Serb tennis player-cum-intellectual Janko Tipsarevic hit the brakes. ‘I realized that I was reading too much, buy cheap citalopram starting to doubt myself, buy cheap citalopram life, buy cheap citalopram my profession and tennis. I stopped a bit, buy cheap citalopram’ Tipsarevic told Deutsche Presse-Agentur dpa in an interview ahead of the Davis Cup tie against Spain from Friday. ‘Beauty will save the world, buy cheap citalopram’ says a tattoo on Tipsarevic’s left arm. The phrase from Russian author Fyodor Dostoevsky and a notable match that he lost 10-8 in the fifth set to Roger Federer in the 2008 Australian Open have made the Serb player famous. However, buy cheap citalopram Tipsarevic, buy cheap citalopram 24, buy cheap citalopram wants to stop, buy cheap citalopram he wants to be considered as a tennis player, buy cheap citalopram as a man who might surprise Rafael Nadal and his team-mates in the Davis Cup tie, buy cheap citalopram and not as the sport’s ‘intellectual’ for reading philosophy books. ‘That was a time in my life in which I was really crazy over reading books. Buy cheap citalopram I still read many, buy cheap citalopram but not quite that many. Buy cheap citalopram I think everything grew a lot as well because of the tattoo I have, buy cheap citalopram which holds an attractive phrase and it’s a story that can sound good, buy cheap citalopram’ he said in the eastern Spanish Mediterranean resort town of Benidorm. ‘But I don’t want to make a big fuss of this or say that I am so deep, buy cheap citalopram or a philosopher. Buy cheap citalopram That is a part of my life, buy cheap citalopram something I like doing, buy cheap citalopram like others like Play Station.’ That is precisely the key. Buy cheap citalopram The world of sport is generally not that much into reading, buy cheap citalopram and appears a lot more inclined to playing Play Station. Argentine tennis legend Guillermo Vilas used to write poetry and songs in the 1970s. Buy cheap citalopram But decades later his compatriot Lionel Messi – arguably the best footballer in the world – admits to having read only one book in his life – Argentine football great Diego Maradona’s autobiography – and says he did not even finish that. Tipsarevic is the antithesis of Messi, buy cheap citalopram even if he does not like people talking about him as ‘intelligent.’ ‘I am trying to avoid that, buy cheap citalopram people think that I am intelligent, buy cheap citalopram’ he says with a dreamy and yet tired smile. Is he not? ‘No, buy cheap citalopram no, buy cheap citalopram no. Buy cheap citalopram I’m not saying I’m not, buy cheap citalopram I’m pretty normal. Buy cheap citalopram But I don’t want to draw attention to myself for the rest of my life because I have a tattoo on my body.’ A fan of snowboarding and house music, buy cheap citalopram Tipsarevic got into reading Friedrich Nietzsche, buy cheap citalopram Immanuel Kant and other philosophers to follow the example of his mother, buy cheap citalopram Vesna. Buy cheap citalopram The woman, buy cheap citalopram a housewife, buy cheap citalopram was left alone at home when her children grew up, buy cheap citalopram while her husband continued to work all day. ‘She graduated in law, buy cheap citalopram and there was not much to do at home, buy cheap citalopram so she started to read these books, buy cheap citalopram which end up driving you a little mad… Yes, buy cheap citalopram she suffered a bit‘ Anyone who reads philosophy knows the word means ‘the search for truth.’ Many of those philosophers had painful and unpleasant lives because they searched for truth. Buy cheap citalopram And the truth, buy cheap citalopram in most books, buy cheap citalopram is nothing, buy cheap citalopram it’s depressing.’ ‘You start to wonder why you are doing this, buy cheap citalopram why you pay 1, buy cheap citalopram000 dollars for a plane ticket. Buy cheap citalopram Am I happy? All those questions.’ Tipsarevic is now sure that ‘thinking too much is not the answer.’ ‘Of course I would not rather be stupid. Buy cheap citalopram But they say being stupid is a sort of blessing, buy cheap citalopram because you don’t know anything else, buy cheap citalopram you don’t want anything else and you don’t need anything else.’ But it is one thing to not be stupid and another to turn reading into an addiction. ‘What happened to me was that I would read the same book three, buy cheap citalopram four times. Buy cheap citalopram I tried to read Kant, buy cheap citalopram which is very difficult, buy cheap citalopram and I did not understand a thing. Buy cheap citalopram So I read it again. Buy cheap citalopram And I still did not understand a thing. Buy cheap citalopram And I read it again, buy cheap citalopram and again, buy cheap citalopram and again. Buy cheap citalopram And I still did not understand.’ ‘I was taking books too seriously, buy cheap citalopram’ Tipsarevic explains. ‘Now I am a little bit older than I was then, buy cheap citalopram and I understand that you should never, buy cheap citalopram ever, buy cheap citalopram no matter how right the author is, buy cheap citalopram read a book and completely change your life. Buy cheap citalopram In my opinion, buy cheap citalopram you should always take small things from a book to change life, buy cheap citalopram and not let the book have a 100 per cent influence on your life.’ Read more: http://www.gototennisblog.com/2009/03/04/janko-tipsarevic-guitar-hero-good-nietzsche-baaad/#ixzz0dMvCT3vE