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Wanderlust ~UPD~

This necklace exudes positivity. I have come to adore wanderlust jewelry and the meaning behind each piece. In the past couple of years, I not only have bought jewelry from here for myself but also for my loved ones. I purchased the sunseeker necklace as a birthday gift for one of my best friends and she absolutely loved it. It's such a stunning pendant.


"For my part," writes Robert Louis Stevenson in Travels with a Donkey, "I travel not to go anywhere, but to go. I travel for travel's sake. The great affair is to move." Sounds like a case of wanderlust if we ever heard one. Those with wanderlust don't necessarily need to go anywhere in particular; they just don't care to stay in one spot. The etymology of wanderlust is a very simple one that you can probably figure out yourself. Wanderlust is a lust for wandering. The word comes from German, in which wandern means "to hike or roam about," and Lust means "pleasure or delight."

Robert E. Park in the early twentieth century saw wanderlust as in opposition to the values of status and organisation,[4][5][6] while postmodernism would by contrast see it largely as playfully empowering.[7] 041b061a72


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