tecniche infallibili

Ho pensato che quando mi sento un po’ stufa delle cose in generale prendo fiato e penso che inizio a camminare sulle mani. Non per tanto, qualche passo in giro e poi torno giù che sto meglio. Non saprei se per il fatto che concentrarsi su uno sforzo fisico di tipo anomalo distrae o per il sangue che scende tutto al cervello. Ed è un peccato che poi nei fatti non lo sappia fare davvero, perché secondo me funziona.

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5 commenti
  1. francescabb ha detto:

    Non ti credere. Quando sono stufa e sogno, sogno di saper fare il salto mortale all’indietro. Mi riesce così bene e tanta è la soddisfazione e l’orgoglio che provo di me, che il risveglio è sempre una delusione.
    Una volta ho anche sognato d’avere la coda e usarla come timone durante il volo.

    • macchebbello..è un pezzo poi che sostengo che la coda sarebbe un graziosissimo accessorio per l’umanità, possibilmente prensile..

  2. Sio ha detto:

    Io mi ricordo che c’era un racconto\romanzo\una-cosa-che-forse-mi-sto-inventando-perchè-sono-scemo che parlava di un tizio che un giorno era stufo, e ha preso a camminare sulle mani, e dopo un po’ era diventata la sua prerogativa, era tipo lo scemo del villaggio che camminava sulle mani, sono abbastanza sicuro di non starmelo inventando, forse.

    • Sio ha detto:

      Lo sapevo, tò (da “The Element”, di Sir Ken Robinson):
      “Not all of us take our sense of balance or other senses for granted. Take Bart, for example. When he was a baby in Morton Grove, Illinois, Bart wasn’t particularly active. But when he was around six years old, he started to do something very unusual. It turned out that he could walk on his hands nearly as well as he could walk on his feet. This wasn’t an elegant sight, but it did get him lots of smiles, laughter, and approval from his family. Whenever visitors came to the house, and at family parties, people prompted Bart to perform his signature move. With no further cajoling—after all, he quite enjoyed both his trick and the attention it generated—he dropped onto his hands, flipped up, and proudly teetered around upside down. As he got older, he even trained himself to go up and down the stairs on his hands.
      None of this was of much practical use, of course. After all, it wasn’t as though the ability to walk on his hands was a skill that led to higher test scores or was marketable in any way. However, it did do wonders for his popularity—a person who can climb stairs upside down is fun to be around.
      Then one day, when he was ten, with his mother’s approval, his grade-school physical education teacher took him to a local gymnastics center. As he walked in, Bart’s eyes bulged in amazement. He’d never seen anything so wondrous in his life. There were ropes, parallel bars, trapezes, ladders, trampolines, hurdles—all kinds of things upon which he could climb, cavort, and swing. It was like visiting Santa’s workshop and Disneyland at the same time. It was also the ideal place for him. His life turned in that moment. Suddenly his innate skills were good for something more than amusing himself and others.
      Eight years later, after countless hours of jumping, stretching, vaulting, and lifting, Bart Conner stepped onto the mat in the gymnastics hall at the Montreal Olympics to represent the United States of America. He went on to become America’s most decorated male gymnast ever and the first American to win medals at every level of national and international competition. He has been a USA champion, an NCAA champion, a Pan-American Games champion, a World champion, a World Cup champion, and an Olympic champion. He was a member of three Olympic teams, in 1976, 1980, and 1984. In a legendary performance in the 1984 Los Angeles Olympics, Bart made a dramatic comeback from a torn biceps injury to win two gold medals. In 1991, he was inducted into the U.S. Olympic Hall of Fame, and in 1996 into the International Gymnastics Hall of Fame.
      Conner now facilitates the passion for gymnastics in others. He owns a flourishing gymnastics school with his wife, Olympic champion Nadia Comaneci. They also own International Gymnast magazine and a television production company.”

      • oh, che cosa graziosa, forse dobbiamo prenderla come la rivalsa degli sciemi del villaggio..

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