When a sheep is born, there seems to be nothing out of the ordinary. It’s just a sheep. There is two ears, two eyes, well.. everything that makes a sheep a sheep. There is cuteness, there is fluffiness. This one has a red shawl.

But, things are not what they seem. This is not a scary story, though. But it needs to be told anyway. At first there is one sound coming from this sheep. It seems as if the sheep can sing two voiced perfectly. But the sheep is getting a bit fat. Is that from singing? Should he just breathe out more?

The bleating is very harmonic, so it sounds like one sound. But is it really? It’s still a sheep, right? Although.. it appears that there are two heads.. ad what’s with the color of one of the shawls? 

It seems like there are two sheep here. We can now definitely hear two kinds of bleating, they are still very attuned. These sheep are soul sheep, or so called sheep mates. When they are born, they have the other one inside them, but as they grow up, they grow apart.

The last thing that gets separated before they come to life, is their hoofs. The more they get separated from each other, the more the tiny differences between them become visible. You can see it here with this sheep, his sheep mate differs only in shawl color.

When the hoofs are separated as well, the sheep are totally free to walk around in their own life and go their own way. They bleat their own song and experience sheep life as it is supposed to happen for them.

They will meet in life. They will meet multiple times, but they won’t recognize the other one. This is because this other sheep looks so much like them that they think they are looking in the mirror. They think they see themselves. They still think they are alone.

Sometimes they talk to themselves in the mirror, and feel really appreciated, because this mirror sheep seems to be such a good listener.

And then.. in a sheep life.. it happens that the sheep touches the mirror. He feels the other sheep is touching him back. They bleat and together produce this heavenly sound. And then, only then he knows he has found his sheep mate.

 

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