"Winnie-the-Pooh" (After losing a best friend)

blog on March, 2008

That something like going to Tokyo seemed imprudent to me, was because I surely thought I can't or mustn't behave in a high spirit. However, no, such a refrainment was the very thing she never wants me to hold. The German embassy was at the Hiroo, and there was a supermarket for celebrities named NATIONAL on the way, in which I found zucchinis next to white radishes priced at 350 yen for one and as much as about 20 types of olive oils, all which impressed me with the atmosphere of an embassy district. After buying chocolate made in Switzerland I met Mr.Vietze who had an excellent title of manager of public relations department of German Embassy, with whom I talked first a little about a plan of a reporting exhibition of the exhibition I had had in Germany and in significant amount of time remaining about the G8 summit at Toya Lake and the education in Japan. I admired him for his comprehension of any Japanese words and idioms. At night I met my friend and went to a jazz café in Shimokitazawa named Masako, where we drunk bourbon, said JBL's speakers sounds like as if there's a piano actually, ate cheese and made a spoiled repent that why didn't I listen to her and oh I couldn't tell her that I will help if you wanna do something while you living. Then I came back to Ikenoue and read "Winnie-the-Pooh" written by A.A.Milne and translated by Momoko Ishii in the Iwanami Juvenile Library at the page of 252 I encounter the sentences as follows.

Piglet and Pooh was walking toward the house in the golden light of evening, in the deep in their thoughts. Two for a long time said nothing.
But finally Piglet said,
"Pooh, when you awake in the morning, what the first do you think about?"
"I think about what the breakfast I have," said Pooh.
"How about you, Pigret?"
"I think about what great things I have today."
Pooh nodded thoughtfully.
"Then, we think about the same," said Pooh.