Source: Taco Salad – What’s Gaby Cooking
One of the biggest innovations in the psychiatry looks like: Wall unit, coffee table, fringed carpet. Or so: room palm, fruit box shelf, seat cushions. Or so: flat screen, TV armchair, litter box. One of the biggest innovations of the Psychiatry is the living room – that of the patient, no matter what it looks…
The holidays for March 16th, 2019 are: Black Press Day Curlew Day Everything You Do is Right Day Freedom of Information Day Goddard Day International Sports Car Racing Day Lips Appreciation Day Maple Syrup Saturday National Artichoke Heart Day National Corndog Day National Quilting Day Panda Day St. Urho’s Day Virus-free. http://www.avg.com
Did you know? That today is Freedom of Information Day? On the birthday of James Madison (1751), we honor his efforts for a free press and the continued efforts of many other people. On this day in Washington, D.C., awards are given to people who fight for a free press. Virus-free. http://www.avg.com
Friday, Friday, it’s finally Friday, and time for your Stream of Consciousness Saturday prompt! All is quiet here for the moment–will update later. In the meantime, here’s your prompt:
Your Friday prompt for Stream of Consciousness Saturday is “soul/sole.” Use one, use both, use ’em any way you like. Enjoy!
After you’ve written your Saturday post tomorrow, please link it here to this week’s prompt page and check to make sure it’s here in the comments so others can find it and see your awesome Stream of Consciousness post. Anyone can join in!
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SoCS badge by Pamela, at https://achronicalofhope.com/
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History is who we are and why we are the way we are.~David McCullough
For this week’s Lens-Artists Photo Challenge #37, we invite you to capture history.
History can be personal or public. It can last for a moment, a decade, or a century. It is local, national, or international. It can be a monument, a relic, a person, a place, or a memento. It’s totally open to your interpretation.
As many of you know, I’m fascinated by history. I’m on the lookout for those “aha” moments when history reveals itself–like the time I wondered about all those low stone walls scattered about New England.
Lincoln Road, Wayland, MA
It turns out that farmers created these walls to mark their property lines over 150 years ago. By the middle of the 19th century, settlers had deforested over 70 percent of New England and turned the land into farms. Many of…
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What a cheek. First of all I get all high-falutin’ and write in Latin, and then I pretend that three words are really only one, by shoving a couple of hyphens in. Rus-in-urbe indeed. But the theme appealed: the idea of bringing a bit of the country into town. It could be the local park. It could be a carefully tended flower pot on the back step. It could be a bird, singing its heart out in that tree down the road. Rus in urbe. Go for it.
Gasholders development, Kings Cross London.