Once upon a time, you loved someone, more than your life, he was your soulmate.
And one day, you broke up, things didn’t turned out well between you both. He no longer was your soulmate, or the love of your life. Now you want to unlove him because he broke you apart. You start unloving him.
But is it possible to unlove someone, someone who meant the world, little while ago.
Unloving someone, you once loved is next to impossible. You never unlove people. You don’t wake up one morning and find that you no longer love that person. Forget months and years, sometimes it doesn’t happen in a life time. Once you have truly given your whole heart and soul to a person, you leave a piece of yourself with them, and even after months and years of non communication, and you would still wonder how that piece of you is doing.
It’s kind of funny how in this era of social media, how quickly people fall in love, break up and again fall in love with someone else. It’s either they didn’t loved the person in first place and they were living the false idea of love or maybe they confused infatuation with love. These days people mostly confuse infatuation with love.
“You never stop loving someone, you either never did or you always will.”
You will always love the person whom you truly loved. Memories of them, flashbacks, will remind you now and then about the trip you didn’t take.
Their memories will run parallel with your daily life.
You never unlove people, and they never goes out of your life. They stays with you always. No matter how badly they treated you, they never goes out of your life. Once a person comes in your life and you give him/her a little space in your heart, they stay there forever. You just can’t unlove people.
With time, you will definitely heal, but you will have this scar — this tiny space cut into you that’s reserved for that somebody who used to play a big part in your life. For better or for worse, the scar will stay with you forever.
I would love to know what you guys think about unloving someone.
“I believe that people come into your life and then some go. I also think there’s a purpose as to why they were in your life at all. Each one takes a piece of you when they go. Some leave pieces of themselves with you. Sometimes its’s wisdom, or maybe, it’s a lesson.”
— Shey Stahl, Waiting for You