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Welcome to the Patrick Stewart Network We have news! The Patrick Stewart Network has become a web-based club. We'll be expanding our Member's Only section with convention reports, more photos and artwork from the members and reviews and articles. Come join us as we grow on-line. If you are interested in Sir Patrick Stewart's career, this is the club for you! Welcome to the Patrick Stewart Network
Hi-Fructose Magazine

Hi-Fructose Magazine

Conscious of the ways hyper-sexual imagery saturates our society — from advertising to art — Julia Randall provokes a conversation about eroticism through her symbolic drawings of a viscous, biomorphic substance: chewing gum. When I interviewed her for Hi-Fructose Vol. 25, Randall discussed the ways sexuality is often overly idealized, when in reality it can often be strange, humorous, embarrassing and, above all, imperfect and unique. Her chewing gum drawings are intended to inspire new ways to conceptualize carnal desire. Rendered entirely in colored pencil, her subject matter is visceral and suggestive, evoking something different for every viewer.
Pythagoras of Samos (/pɪˈθæɡərəs/; Ancient Greek: Πυθαγόρας ὁ Σάμιος Pythagóras ho Sámios “Pythagoras the Samian”, or simply Πυθαγόρας; Πυθαγόρης in Ionian Greek; c. 570 BC – c. 495 BC)[1][2] was an Ionian Greek philosopher, mathematician, and founder of the religious movement called Pythagoreanism. Most of the information about Pythagoras was written down centuries after he lived, so very little reliable information is known about him. He was born on the island of Samos, and might have travelled widely in his youth, visiting Egypt and other places seeking knowledge. Around 530 BC, he moved to Croton, in Magna Graecia, and there set up a religious sect. His followers pursued the religious rites and practices developed by Pythagoras and studied his philosophical theories. Pythagoras


BBS: The Documentary : Jason Scott BBS: The Documentary : Jason Scott <div style="padding:5px; font-size:80%; width:300px; background-color:white; margin-left:auto; margin-right:auto; border:1px dashed gray;"> Internet Archive's<!--'--> in-browser video player requires JavaScript to be enabled. It appears your browser does not have it turned on. Please see your browser settings for this feature.
Betty Davis

Gini coefficient of national income distribution around the world. This is based on 1989 to 2009 data, estimated by the CIA. Some are pre-tax and transfer, others post-tax income. The Gini coefficient (also known as the Gini index or Gini ratio) (/dʒini/) is a measure of statistical dispersion intended to represent the income distribution of a nation's residents. It was developed by the Italian statistician and sociologist Corrado Gini and published in his 1912 paper "Variability and Mutability" (Italian: Variabilità e mutabilità).[1][2] Gini coefficient

Gini coefficient

Engrish, Funny Typos, Misspellings, Bad Grammar, Funny Engrish & Spelling Mistakes Engrish, Funny Typos, Misspellings, Bad Grammar, Funny Engrish & Spelling Mistakes Jeff Buckles: Pubic Defender 0 Posted by admin That is a good area of the body to defend.
Chairman LOL - Funny Engrish Translations
overwhelming display of engrish
juan_tobaru's Photostream
Copy and paste the code below: [url=][img][/img][/url] [url=]The State of Influencer Theory[/url] by [url=]Geoff Livingston[/url], on Flickr [url=][img][/img][/url] [url=]The State of Influencer Theory[/url] by [url=]Geoff Livingston[/url], on Flickr [url=][img][/img][/url] [url=]The State of Influencer Theory[/url] by [url=]Geoff Livingston[/url], on Flickr The State of Influencer Theory The State of Influencer Theory
Paprika (2006 film) Paprika (2006 film) The soundtrack is significant for being the first film to use a Vocaloid and the "Lola" Vocaloid was used for various tracks.[2][3] In the near future, a revolutionary new psychotherapy treatment called dream therapy has been invented. A device called the "DC Mini" allows the user to view people's dreams. The head of the team working on this treatment, Doctor Atsuko Chiba, begins using the machine illegally to help psychiatric patients outside the research facility, using her alter-ego "Paprika", a sentient persona that she assumes in the dream world. The movie opens with Paprika counselling Detective Toshimi Konakawa, who is plagued by a recurring dream, the incompleteness of which is a great source of personal anxiety for him. At the end of the session, she gives Konakawa a card with a name of a website on it.
Astronomer David Morrison, Senior scientist with the NASA Lunar Science Institute, coined the term 'cosmophobia' after answering questions at the NASA "Ask an Astrobiologist" page. He defined it as "An unreasoning fear of the cosmos", and created a short list of items that people are worried about. A presentation at the Astronomical Society of the Pacific's annual meeting in Tuscon in August 2012 was titled "Doomsday 2012 and Cosmophobia: Challenges and Opportunities for Science Communication" and is available for viewing via NASA's website. This site grew out of the 2012hoax website, at the end of 2012. It was felt that despite the fact that 2012 had ended without the various predictions of doom and destruction the resources gathered under the 2012hoax website would still be necessary in the future. Debunking the "2012 Doomsday" - 2012hoax Debunking the "2012 Doomsday" - 2012hoax
Life on Mars: The Mars family saga has all the classic elements - Arts & Entertainment Today, as usual, John is wearing a blue shirt, striped tie, dark slacks and thick-soled shoes that have long since lost their polish. At 56, he slouches as he walks. His eyes never leave the pavement as he hurries into the headquarters of one of the largest, and most obscure, companies in the world. Inside, the offices are dark. He unlocks the basement door, flicks on the lights and takes the stairs to the second floor. Life on Mars: The Mars family saga has all the classic elements - Arts & Entertainment