<blockquote class=”instagram-media” data-instgrm-captioned data-instgrm-version=”7″ style=” background:#FFF; border:0; border-radius:3px; box-shadow:0 0 1px 0 rgba(0,0,0,0.5),0 1px 10px 0 rgba(0,0,0,0.15); margin: 1px; max-width:658px; padding:0; width:99.375%; width:-webkit-calc(100% – 2px); width:calc(100% – 2px);”>

<p style=” margin:8px 0 0 0; padding:0 4px;”> <a href=”; style=” color:#000; font-family:Arial,sans-serif; font-size:14px; font-style:normal; font-weight:normal; line-height:17px; text-decoration:none; word-wrap:break-word;” target=”_blank”>This is my wabi sabi bowl, also known as Kintsugi or the art of repairing that which is broken with gold, making the vessel more valuable because of the brokenness rather than in spite of it. It's a lesson I've learned. It's a lesson my main character in Gravity, Ellie, had to learn. Maybe you have a wabi sabi bowl to remind you of your increased worth. Maybe you have a mantra. Either way, I'd love to know: how do you see the blessing in the brokenness?</a></p> <p style=” color:#c9c8cd; font-family:Arial,sans-serif; font-size:14px; line-height:17px; margin-bottom:0; margin-top:8px; overflow:hidden; padding:8px 0 7px; text-align:center; text-overflow:ellipsis; white-space:nowrap;”>A photo posted by Juliann Rich (@juliannrichbooks) on <time style=” font-family:Arial,sans-serif; font-size:14px; line-height:17px;” datetime=”2016-11-11T04:22:26+00:00″>Nov 10, 2016 at 8:22pm PST</time></p></div></blockquote>