A man may not consider what makes him such. And, at least in part, is thereby made.
A man may consider what makes him such. And, at least in part, is thereby thwarted from being made man.
A man looking outward, judging what is felt inward, will be empirically disabled by lack of emotional insight into what he thinks he sees.
Men, by and large, do not consider what makes them so. Rather, innately, they behave as men.
Men are in general solitary, and congregate by happenstance. Men thrive on companionship, yet rarely look for it.
Man, like a knife’s edge, dulls in time. Unlike an edge, an aging man may not be sharpened.
When old, man is a honorary title. Man, when old, is boy-like, each being scared by experience. Man is scared due to experience, and boy is scared by lack thereof. For each, topping a tall ladder and turning loose is scary. One for what might be, and one for what has been. It is for this reason, old men should refrain from topping tall ladders, lest they be unmade.
So says Wint