Hello. I’m Idiosyncratic Eye, a not-so-very-tall person in DMs and a Western hat who called the rolling green hills of Somerset home but has since been relocated to the Northern coast. I have a predilection for archaic or random words and, as you might guess from the name, a pretty idiosyncratic take on most things. Welcome to my world.

So how does a person with a gift for the gab sum themselves up in just one hundred words?

They use a picture which speaks thousands.

A Word Cloud in Grey, Green and Pink and a Handwriting Font Describing Idiosyncratic Eye

17 thoughts on “Who?

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  1. Very well put, IE. I’ve felt precisely that way about that different second letter too…it is hard not to compare our state of research, our funding, our nil available medications, the public’s awareness and general attitude to “theirs.”

    1. Money and politic are hard things to budge so we’ll just have to grin and bear it in the meantime. We can at least work on awareness and understanding ourselves, whether with so-called experts or just compassionate peers. I take some comfort in that at least, although I remind myself sometimes that maybe it’s not one letter different after all, one of the original terms was atypical MS. Whatever it is, whatever causes it, whatever you call it, everyone deserve support, compassion and understanding. Thanks for taking the time to visit and read. :)

  2. I think other website proprietors should take this web site as an model, very clean and great user genial style and design, let alone the content. You’re an expert in this topic!

  3. Whenever Personally i think down I love to read weblogs like yours, it makes issues a bit more bright and some hope that not all in this world are evil as well as terror, continue cheering us up, I understand for one, that I will follow you in every method I can, great sit you got going!

  4. Hi-thanks for stopping by my Blog. My first depression diagnosis was bi-polar (manic as it was known then) but after I refused Lithium treatment and with the painstaking help of my Psychologist, we concluded that my depression is a side effect of fatigue. As a university student I had glandular fever and many many bouts of tonsilitis and I fit many of the ME criteria. Thirty years on I have to manage my depression by being sensible and not getting over tired. Good luck XX

  5. Somerset, as in England? I think I need to relocate. Kate Shrewsday, one of my other favorite bloggers (you have just been added to that very short list, after I read about the Worst Bed in the World) is also English. I live in a similar climate, at least (Oregon, US); maybe a grey sky does something to one’s sensibility. I squint in any kind of bright light (recognition, praise, humiliation) and am habituated to those rattling plops of rain you described somewhere that hit with such force, and then slither inevitably down the back of your neck, compelling attention. Your writing strikes me in the same way (that’s a good thing). Somewhere you mentioned that it took a lot to get here, to taking the risk of writing this blog; I want to thank you for doing it anyway. Your idiosyncratic eye is a natural-born filmmaker, and I look forward to more footage.

    1. That’s the one but I reckon you guys get more snow and cold up in Oregon. I love your bright light theory and I’m definitely blushing at your praise. :)

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