Eight Messengers Came on Eight Nights
Each one brought a story of Thanksgiving
On the first day, the messenger came with a Thanksgiving wandering Aramean message:
When you enter the land go to the priestliness take baskets of first fruits go where G*d tells you give your baskets to the priestliness then tell what happened, in brief: we have been lost we are coming home.
End the story with gratitude bow down and sit together with the bigs and the strangers among you eat together set up large stones inscribe these teachings every word on the stones. – Deuteronomy 26
We became plural in the telling, we began singular it always feels singular when you make that break for freedom. You think you’re the first the only one to have to push on that way in your courageousness you have to go this alone, this leaving that we all have to strike in order to make freedom.
Then we join similar pilgrims, they all had to leave their complacency behind they had to get up and get on with it – you did – you got up and got on with it and when you did you arrived in the great swirl — the movement of time the flow you entered the flow — and you came into something, you got somewhere, and when you are telling your story to the priestliness you became plural, came into a place you could not have predicted you did not expect you could not have imagined because you were bold and went by yourself and once you did you became a part of the great freedom walk of human beings and came into something. Then you expressed gratitude.
O human being, you are strong-strong by your getting up and on with it and you believed for a while maybe a long while you could not do it but you could do it and you did and once you did you had a whole posse of similarly experienced souls joining you in that journey and you got somewhere and told the story. We became plural and it means something.
It’s a shorter trip than you think, you can make that trip from singular to plural, come into something, become plural and get on with it. It can happen within a paragraph.
Be grateful for the trip. This is what Torah says.