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Start Your Own Home Business Any Age | Your Opportunity To Get The .ws Domain Name You Always Wanted
Work From Home@Any Old Age!

I recognize this for a fact, as regardless of Thirty Years and a wide range of experience in the workforce, I found myself on the scrap-heap at a tender 45 years old. However, you could not allow it obtain you down as, in my case, there was 3 teen ladies and a terrific wife to sustain, a home mortgage to look after, a car to keep, and also countless bills to pay. Noise acquainted to you?
Building  Websites  computer  systems  Internet  Businesses  search  website  ordinary  customer  typical  Above  Average 
august 2018 by global.dwellers
Stomachless Sticky Cake | Best Images Collections HD For Gadget windows Mac Android
Stomachless Sticky Cake It’s stomachless to let your friends eat dessert alone. Who’s that Finnish dude? Ei saa peittää… Facebook – http://ift.tt/z7Pzm4 Twitter – http://twitter.com/swedishmealtime Instagram – http://ift.tt/1i6ePqA Swedish clothing: http://ift.tt/1BAaJmT Thanks Mats ‘Prosthetic’ Andersson for the Swedish intro! http://ift.tt/1pXpDh2 Stomachless Sticky Cake
IFTTT  WordPress  Cake  Kladdkaka  meal  Ordinary  Regular  Sticky  Stomachless  Swedish  time 
august 2017 by wotek
INSTAGRAM MAKE UP STAR – ISABEL BEDOYA – Fabulous Tutorials (2) | Best Images Collections HD For Gadget windows Mac Android
INSTAGRAM MAKE UP STAR – ISABEL BEDOYA – Fabulous Tutorials (2) ♡ Many thanks for watching! ♡ Like and Subscribe for a lot more ♡ ► Subscribe you should ♡ : http://bit.ly/2sDHzDX ► Suscríbase por favor ♡ : http://bit.ly/2sDHzDX ► Where by TO Come across US : Instagram: @certifiedmakeupgeek Facebook: goo.gl/x0e7n2 ### All the credits […]
IFTTT  WordPress  Technology  80s  makeup  instagram  ISABEL  BEDOYA  atelier  monsters  milk  uk  Se  the  ordinary 
august 2017 by wotek
Ordinary Monsters | New Republic
"HOMESICK FOR ANOTHER WORLD: STORIES by Ottessa Moshfegh. Penguin Press., 304 pp., $26.00"
book  review  fiction  short-story  existentialism  horror  ordinary 
january 2017 by tsuomela
Repetitive Worship and a Real Resurrection - Steadfast Lutherans
The miracle of Christ’s birth and death on our behalf may seem hum-drum to people raised in the church and living within a Christian world-view. But outside the Christian world-view such teaching is revolutionary as it is heretical to the prevailing culture.
Worship  Christianity  Ordinary 
december 2016 by crbassett
UbuWeb Papers: Georges Perec - The Infra-Ordinary (1973)
"What speaks to us, seemingly, is always the big event, the untoward, the extra-ordinary: the front-page splash, the banner headlines. Railway trains only begin to exist when they are derailed, and the more passengers that are killed, the more the trains exist. Aeroplanes achieve existence only when they are hijacked. The one and only destiny of motor-cars is to drive into plane trees. Fifty-two weekends a year, fifty- two casualty lists: so many dead and all the better for the news media if the figures keep going up! Behind the event there is a scandal, a fissure, a danger, as if life reveals itself only by way of the spectacular, as if what speaks, what is significant, is always abnormal: natural cataclysms or social upheavals, social unrest, political scandals.

In our haste to measure the historic, significant and revelatory, let’s not leave aside the essential: the truly intolerable, the truly inadmissible. What is scandalous isn’t the pit explosion, it’s working in coalmines. ‘Social problems’ aren’t ‘a matter of concern’ when there’s a strike, they are intolerable twenty-four hours out of twenty-four, three hundred and sixty-five days a year.

Tidal waves, volcanic eruptions, tower blocks that collapse, forest fires, tunnels that cave in, the Drugstore de Champs-Elysées burns down. Awful! Terrible! Monstrous! Scandalous! But where’s the scandal? The true scandal? Has the newspaper told us everything except: not to worry, as you can see life exists, with its ups and downs, things happen, as you can see.

The daily newspapers talk of everything except the daily. The papers annoy me , they teach me nothing. What they recount doesn’t concern me, doesn’t ask me questions and doesn’t answer the questions I ask or would like to ask.

What’s really going on, what we’re experiencing, the rest, all the rest, where is it? How should we take account of, question, describe what happens every day and recurs everyday: the banal, the quotidian, the obvious, the common, the ordinary, the infra-ordinary, the background noise, the habitual?

To question the habitual. But that’s just it, we’re habituated to it. We don’t question it, it doesn’t question us, it doesn’t seem to pose a problem, we live it without thinking, as if it carried within it neither question nor answers, as if it weren’t the bearer of any information. This is not longer even conditioning, it’s anaesthesia. We sleep through our lives in a dreamless sleep. But where is our life? Where is our body? Where is our space?

How are we to speak of these ‘common things’, how to track them down rather, how to flush them out, wrest them from the dross in which they remain mired, how to give them a meaning, a tongue, to let them, finally, speak of what is, of what we are.

What’s needed perhaps is finally to found our own anthropology, one that will speak about us, will look in ourselves for what for so long we’ve been pillaging from others. Not the exotic anymore, but the endotic.

To question what seems so much a matter of course that we’ve forgotten its origins. To rediscover something of the astonishment that Jules Verne or his readers may have felt faced with an apparatus capable of reproducing and transporting sounds. For the astonishment existed, along with thousands of others, and it’s they which have moulded us.

What we need to question is bricks, concrete, glass, our table manners, our utensils, our tools, the way we spend our time, our rhythms. To question that which seems to have ceased forever to astonish us. We live, true, we breathe, true; we walk, we open doors, we go down staircases, we sit at a table in order to eat, we lie down on a bed in order to sleep. How? Why? Where? When? Why?

Describe your street. Describe another street. Compare.

Make an inventory of you pockets, of your bag. Ask yourself about the provenance, the use, what will become of each of the objects you take out.

Question your tea spoons.

What is there under your wallpaper?

How many movements does it take to dial a phone number? Why don’t you find cigarettes in grocery stores? Why not?

It matters little to me that these questions should be fragmentary, barely indicative of a method, at most of a project. It matters a lot to me that they should seem trivial and futile: that’s exactly what makes them just as essential, if not more so, as all the other questions by which we’ve tried in vain to lay hold on our truth."
everyday  georgesperec  1973  ordinary  questioning  askingquestions  questionasking 
november 2016 by robertogreco

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