Rain delays suck. That is unless the team happens to be owned by... BILL FUCKIN MURRAY!
A cappuccino is a coffee drink topped with micro-foamed milk. It is made in a steam-producing espresso machine. Espresso is poured into the bottom third of the cup, and is followed by a similar amount of hot milk. The top third of the drink consists of milk foam; this foam is often decorated with artistic drawings made with the same milk called latte art. Shaved chocolate, raw sugar, cinnamon, or other spices are often sprinkled onto the top of the finished drink and also can melt some chocolate into the coffee before pouring the milk. Cappuccinos are served with a teaspoon and then consumed.
The sports genre was not only a success on the big screen, it was a hit on television. From Sports Night (one of my favorites) to Eastbound and Down, sports on TV has grown in popularity in the past thirty years. With all the love for sports in movie and television, there has only been one constant, beautiful women. They are in almost every sports related movie and TV show. It is truly amazing just how many of these women have been a part of the sports genre. And I have found the 100 hottest sports movie babes of all time, starting with Faith Ford from Field of Vision.
Tequila is a distilled beverage made from the blue agave plant, primarily in the area surrounding the city of Tequila, 40 miles northwest of Guadalajara, and in the highlands (Los Altos) of the western Mexican state of Jalisco. The red volcanic soil in the surrounding region is particularly well suited to the growing of the blue agave, and more than 300 million of the plants are harvested there each year. Agave tequila grows differently depending on the region. Blue agaves grown in the highlands region are larger in size and sweeter in aroma and taste. Agaves harvested in the lowlands, on the other hand, have a more herbaceous fragrance and flavor. In Mexico, the most traditional way to drink tequila is straight (i.e., without lime and salt). It is popular in some regions to drink fine tequila with a side of sangrita, a sweet, sour and spicy drink typically made from orange juice, grenadine (or tomato juice), and hot chillies. Outside Mexico, a single shot of tequila is often served with salt and a slice of lime; this is called tequila cruda and is sometimes referred to as "training wheels".
As of November 1, 2011, Wisconsin residents may apply for a concealed weapons permit through the Wisconsin Department of Justice. The law was signed by the governor, effectively allowing Wisconsin to become the 49th state in the Union to allow concealed carry of firearms. Which means they've also just had their very first CCW self-defense shooting. And the best part? The guy's name is Nazir Al-Mujaahid and he later said, "The guy dropped the shotgun, dropped the bag of money, and people were safe. That’s the most important thing, and I’m not suffering any consequences for practice my constitutional right." You damn right.
Aviator Aviator sunglasses are a style of sunglasses that were developed by Bausch & Lomb and branded as Ray-Ban. They are characterised by dark, often reflective lenses having an area two or three times the area of the eyeball, and very thin metal frames with double or triple bridge and bayonet earpieces or flexible cable temples that hook behind the ears. The original design featured G-15 tempered glass lenses, i.e., natural green, transmitting 20% of incoming light. The large lenses are not flat but slightly convex. The design attempts to cover the entire range of the human eye and prevent as much light as possible from entering the eye from any angle. The aviator style has been popular since the 1960s, but became even more so following pop culture references in films like Top Gun, where Tom Cruise, Val Kilmer, and Anthony Edwards sported them; sales of the brand rose 40% in the 7 months following the release of the film.
And let's be honest, Tom Cruise has a reputation for being fucking gonzo (even by Scientology standards), but oddly enough, that has rarely translated into accusations that he's hard to work with. In fact, the making of featurettes for his Mission: Impossible movies are often as much if not more entertaining than the movies themselves, precisely because he's fucking gonzo... case in point. And yes, that's a real photo of Cruise on top of the Burj Khalifa in Dubai, the tallest man-made structure in the world, during the production of Mission: Impossible - Ghost Protocol. If you've seen the film, you know that Cruise climbs the building -- what you might not be aware of is that's not CGI -- he actually climbes the goddamned building.
A candlestick is a holder for one or more candles, used for illumination, rituals, or decorative purposes. The name candlestick derives from the fact that it is usually tall and stick-shaped. Candlesticks are also called candle holders. However, not all candle holders are candlesticks unless they are tall and stick-like. Candlesticks are quite often and quite erroneously called candlestick holders by those who think that the candles themselves are the candlesticks. Although electric lighting has phased out candles in many parts of the world, candlesticks and candelabra are still used in some Western countries homes as a decorative element or to add atmosphere on special occasions. Before the proliferation of electricity services, candles were brought into the bedroom using chambersticks, which were shorter than ordinary candleholders and furnished with a wide pan to catch the wax drippings.
Ernie, Thanks for posting the story about Taylor Morris, the EOD Tech that was injured last month. Here's an update on the story from 6/1. And, here's a video of him using a prosthetic for the first time! Anyway, thanks again, and keep up the good work with ehowa! Tom
Photographer travels around eastern Europe -- East Germany, Kazakhstan, Mongolia, Poland, Latvia, and Czech Republic -- and snaps photos of abandoned Soviet Block military bases.
"Three-Ten to Yuma" is a short story written by Elmore Leonard that was first published in Dime Western Magazine, a 1950s pulp magazine, in March 1953. It is one of the very few Western stories that has been adapted to the screen twice, in 1957 and in 2007. The story focuses on two men, one of whom is a deputy sheriff, another a ruthless outlaw. The outlaw is to be taken to the Yuma Territorial Prison in Yuma, Arizona by train. The deputy overcomes the odds to get the outlaw to the train (a 3:10 departure to Yuma, thus the name). The story is the kernel on which the two films were built and is the source of some dialogue in both. The names of most characters in the movies are different from those in the story except for Charlie Prince, a character who appears in all three versions.
Plato once said, "Those who are too smart to engage in politics are punished by being governed by those who are dumber." And Neil deGrasse Tyson agrees.
10 bar bets you will always win
nasa's ultra-high definition view of 2012 venus transit
the most painfully honest political cartoon i have seen in a LOOOOONG time