During Covid-19 induced curfew, shutdown and lockdown, people have the time to interact, reminiscence, and remember the past, talk about it, and improve family relations. Frequent communication with the family helps keep a person from becoming lonely. Often staying home for long period of time can harm a person. Negative thoughts might overwhelm a person and drive him/her towards depression. I think this impact, to some extent, is under your control, as to which direction you choose to follow. My choice today is to talk about something interesting related to memories and how they work. I am sure everyone has memories labeled, tucked away in some part of their brain, available when they want to access and talk about them. These memories could be anything from their marriage or even having their first house or their first-born child.
It started with a little chit-chat in a tea shop. We, the squad of five, decided to go hiking all of a sudden just thinking of making lasting memories, forgetting hectic life for a day, and, most importantly, hanging out with a friend who just arrived home from Japan.
Krishna Munikar from Lalitkala Campus, Chiranjibi Shrestha from Srijana College of Fine Arts, and Shriti Prajapati from Kathmandu University -- Center for Fine Arts and Design, were presented the scholarship along with a cash prize of Rs 15,000 and certificate by the event's chief Guest/Chancellor of Nepal Academy of Fine Arts -- KK Karmacharya.
KATHMANDU, April 25: Nearly two months after the sudden demise of the then Minister for Culture, Tourism and Civil Aviation, Rabindra Adhikari, a photo exhibition has been organized in the capital in remembrance of the late minister.
We all have good memories of our school days. Those were days when we learned the basics of our life, made friends and promises to never part. It was in those glorious days that we even fall victim to love. We weave a journey is worth cherishing the rest of our lives. The school days also taught us the bitter experience of punishment for every mistake.
When, on a visit to Warsaw in 1970, German Chancellor Willy Brandt suddenly dropped to his knees before the Monument to the Ghetto Uprising, Władysław Gomułka, Poland’s communist leader, whispered, “wrong monument.”
It was a sunny afternoon and I was having breakfast with my friends. I was only 10 years old and had been studying in class two. At that time I was living with my elder sister and younger brother away from home for education.
KATHMANDU, Sept 24: Aviation experts stressed on air safety in Nepal during a function organized on Saturday to mark the 25th anniversary of Pakistan International Airlines (PIA) airbus crash, which falls on September 28.
WASHINGTON, July 19: Does it really take an expensive brain scan to diagnose Alzheimer’s? Not everybody needs one but new research suggests that for a surprising number of patients whose memory problems are hard to pin down, PET scans may lead to changes in treatment.
KATHMANDU, July 8: The Kathmandu Metropolitan City (KMC) on Saturday planted as many as 91 saplings in the Sahid Park (Martyr Park) in memory of those people of KMC ward no 26 who lost their lives in the Gorkha Earthquake.
Two months after being hospitalized for exhaustion and still recovering from memory loss, Kanye West is expected to make his first major public appearance at New York Fashion Week, his producer revealed.