Tchotchke Tchotchke (/ˈtʃɒtʃkə/ CHOCH-ka) is a small bauble or miscellaneous item. Depending on context, the term has a connotation of worthlessness or disposability as well as tackiness, and has long been used by Jewish-Americans and in the regional speech of New York City and elsewhere. The word may also refer to free promotional items dispensed at trade shows, conventions, and similar large events. Also, stores that sell cheap souvenirs in tourist areas like Times Square, Venice Beach, and Waikiki Beach in Hawaii are sometimes called "tchotchke shops". Leo Rosten, author of The Joys of Yiddish, gives an alternate sense of tchotchke as meaning a desirable young girl, a "pretty young thing". In some friend circles, the word Tchotchke, often shortened to "tchotch," may be used as a term of endearment given from one friend to another. Etymology and spelling References External links Tchotchke etymology on WorldWideWords.org
Author: ET council seeded Homo sapiens as intelligent beings with 12-strand DNA Adam's Calendar - 280,000 year-old site of Annunaki intervention in human society, including DNA degradation (Michael Tellinger) by Alfred Lambremont Webre, JD, MEd In an exclusive interview of author Patricia Cori by Alfred Lambremont Webre released May 4, 2011, Ms. View ExopoliticsTV interview with author Patricia Cori on Homo sapiens as ET consortium creation Readers can view the exclusive ExopoliticsTV interview with Patricia Cori in the video embedded in the article above or at the URL below. ET development of Homo sapiens twelve-stranded DNA Regarding the development of Homo sapiens by a consortium or council of advanced intelligent upper-dimensional extraterrestrial and inter-dimensional civilizations including Pleiadians and Sirians, Ms. “Unexplained in your archeological and missing-link evolutionist theorist is the isolated emergence upon your planet of four distinct seed races. Human Genome Project: Genetic code of ET life forms in human DNA Ms. Ms. Ms.
Alchemy The Emerald Tablet, a key text of Western Alchemy, in a 17th-century edition Alchemy is an influential philosophical tradition whose practitioners have, from antiquity, claimed it to be the precursor to profound powers. The defining objectives of alchemy are varied, but historically have typically included one or more of the following goals: the creation of the fabled philosopher's stone; the ability to transform base metals into the noble metals (gold or silver); and development of an elixir of life, which would confer youth and longevity. Overview Alchemy is the art of liberating parts of the Cosmos from temporal existence and achieving perfection which, for metals is gold, and for man, longevity, then immortality and, finally, redemption. Modern discussions of alchemy are generally split into an examination of its exoteric practical applications and its esoteric aspects. Relation to the science of chemistry Scientific apparatus in the alchemist's workshop, 1580 Q.
The 48 Laws of Power Background Greene initially formulated some of the ideas in The 48 Laws of Power while working as a writer in Hollywood and concluding that today's power elite shared similar traits with powerful figures throughout history. In 1995, Greene worked as a writer at Fabrica, an art and media school, and met a book packager named Joost Elffers. Greene pitched a book about power to Elffers and six months later, Elffers requested that Greene write a treatment. Although Greene was unhappy in his current job, he was comfortable and saw the time needed to write a proper book proposal as too risky. However, at the time Greene was rereading his favorite biography about Julius Caesar and took inspiration from Caesar's decision to cross the Rubicon River and fight Pompey, thus inciting the Great Roman Civil War. Greene would follow Caesar's example and write the treatment, which later became The 48 Laws of Power. He would note this as the turning point of his life.
File:Hartjesdag.jpg Amazing! Scientists: Our DNA is Mutating As We Speak! We Are Developing 12 Strands! A microscopic image of human chromosomes. Little Alfie Clamp has an 'extra arm' on one of his, in what is believed to be a world first.His condition left Alfie unable to see until he was three months old and his muscles were so weak he could not roll over on his own. He still suffers serious digestive problems and needs a cocktail of drugs every day to help his body absorb vital nutrients. He also suffers fits which sparked by high temperatures and metabolic problems stop him from eating or drinking. Since he was born, Alfie has been rushed to hospital six times - including twice just last month - when he stopped breathing. Mr Clamp said: 'The doctors told us there is nothing we could have done to prevent it. II. by Patricia Resch The content has been removed at the request of Patricia Resch. III. It is speculated that the human beings already had 12 DNA strands hundreds of thousands of years ago, but someone or something interfered in our evolution, downgrading us to only two. Dizziness
File:Diadème de limpératrice Eugénie (musée du Louvre) (7166066743).jpg Project Avalon List of ethnic, regional, and folk dances by origin This is a list of ethnic, folk, traditional, regional, or otherwise traditionally associated with a particular ethnicity, dances, grouped by ethnicity, country or region. These dances should also be listed on the general, noncategorized index list of specific dances. Afghanistan Attan Albania Aragon Argentina Armenia Austria Azerbaijan Basque Bastan Danza Belarus Lawonicha (Lyavonikha) Brittany Bulgaria Cambodia Khmer Ramvong Catalonia Sardana China Colombia Croatia Hrvatsko zagorje Međimurje Podravina Istra Posavina Slavonija Baranja Lika Cyprus Dominican Republic England Ethiopia Dhaanto Finland France Galicia Georgia Germany Greece The following is a list with the most notable dances. Crete Macedonia Hungary India Indonesia Acehnese Balinese Gayo people Sundanese Iran
Ageing Ageing (British English) or aging (American English) is the accumulation of changes in a person over time. Ageing in humans refers to a multidimensional process of physical, psychological, and social change. Some dimensions of ageing grow and expand over time, while others decline. Reaction time, for example, may slow with age, while knowledge of world events and wisdom may expand. Age is measured chronologically, and a person's birthday is often an important event. Population ageing is the increase in the number and proportion of older people in society. Recent scientific successes in rejuvenation and extending a lifespan of model animals (mice 2.5 times, yeast and nematodes 10 times) and discovery of variety of species (including humans of advanced ages) having negligible senescence give hope to achieve negligible senescence (cancel ageing) for younger humans, reverse ageing or at least significantly delay it. Senescence A map showing median age figures for 2001
Middle age Middle age is the period of age beyond young adulthood but before the onset of old age . Various attempts have been made to define this age, which is around the third quarter of the average life span of human beings . Definitions [ edit ] According to Collins Dictionary , this is "... usually considered to occur approximately between the ages of 40 and 60". [ 1 ] The current edition of the Oxford English Dictionary gives a similar definition but with a shorter span: "The period of life between young adulthood and old age, now usually regarded as between about forty-five and sixty." The US Census lists middle age as including both the age categories 35 to 44 and 45 to 54, while prominent psychologist Erik Erikson saw it ending a little later and defines middle adulthood as between 40 and 65. Aging [ edit ] Middle-aged adults often show visible signs of aging such as loss of skin elasticity and graying of the hair . See also [ edit ] References [ edit ] ^ middle age . External links [ edit ]
Baby boomers United States birth rate (births per 1000 population). The red segment from 1946 to 1961 is the postwar baby boom. Baby boomers are people born during the demographic Post–World War II baby boom between the years 1946 and 1964. According to the U.S. Baby boomers are associated with a rejection or redefinition of traditional values; however, many commentators have disputed the extent of that rejection, noting the widespread continuity of values with older and younger generations. As a group, they were the wealthiest, most active, and most physically fit generation up to that time, and amongst the first to grow up genuinely expecting the world to improve with time. They were also the generation that received peak levels of income, therefore they could reap the benefits of abundant levels of food, apparel, retirement programs, and sometimes even "midlife crisis" products. Definition Various authors have delimited the baby boom period differently. Characteristics General: