I'm sorry but if you're going to have a Langston Hughes poem tattooed on your body, do it right or don't so it at all. It should read, "Nobody loves a genius child. Kill him - and let his soul run wild." Save the politically correct shit for henna.
Von Dutch is an American multinational licensing company named after Kenny Howard, an artist and pinstriper of the Kustom Kulture movement. After Howard's death in 1992, his daughters sold the Von Dutch name to Michael Cassel and Robert Vaughn. The clothing brand gained popularity in the US and attracted the attention of celebrities such as Madonna, Britney Spears, Justin Timberlake, and later Ashton Kutcher and Eric Church.
Well, the fuckheads at the BATFE are at it again. Last week the Bureau of Alcohol, Tobacco, Firearms, and Explosives posted a white paper on their website which attempted to do some very shady wordsmithing, the end result of which would be a ban on some of the most commonly available 5.56 ammunition in the United States — ammunition used regularly for bona fide sporting purposes. Yet the ATF doesn't seem to give a damn about that; they simply believe that with the AR-15 pistols now all the rage, it's imperative that they ban “armor piercing” 5.56 ammunition or else there will be ... wait for it ... blood in the streets. Nevermind that standard lead-only 5.56 ammunition is 'armor piercing' all on its own simply due to its velocity, this specific ammo is somehow magically more dangerous. So yes, all hysteria aside, if you've got a hankering for some 62g green tipped 5.56, you may want to consider busting out a credit card or two. Most online sources are already reporting a spike in sales, and some sources are already starting to sell out.
Michelob is a 5% abv pale lager developed by Adolphus Busch in 1896 as a "draught beer for connoisseurs". It was named after Michelob Michelob, a Bohemian brewmaster from Saaz, in the region famous for its Saaz hops. In 1961, Anheuser-Busch produced a pasteurized version of Michelob which allowed legal shipment of the beer across state lines. Bottled beer began to be shipped soon after, and the brand was introduced in cans in 1966. The early 21st century saw in the U.S. a demand for diet beer similar to that of the early 1970s, and in 2002 the Michelob line responded with the introduction of Michelob Ultra, advertised as being low in carbohydrates. Later Michelob Ultra Amber, a darker, more flavorful beer, was added to this sub-line.
I've got a lot of feedback on the Rite-Aid location, and need a day to sort through all of the replies. In the meantime, someone tell me what busted ass controller to what knock off gaming system is this?
Butterflies are lovely and fascinating creatures. Now you can easily add them to your drawings and artwork. Your imagination is the only limiting factor so don't be afraid to set it free! Start with the head of the butterfly. Sketch in a circle for the head. Then draw two small ovals at each side of the circle for the eyes. Create the butterfly's antennae. On top of the head, draw two long lines for the antennae. Add two very small ovals at each tip to complete them. Draw the body. Draw two ovals, a regular one just under the head and a more elongated one below that to form the tail end of the butterfly. For the top of the butterfly's wings, draw two large triangular shapes with rounded sides. For the bottom, draw another two rounded triangular shapes but make these much smaller than the ones above.
A pitchfork is an agricultural tool with a long handle and long, thick, widely separated pointed tines (also called prongs) used to lift and pitch loose material, such as hay, straw or leaves. They are usually made of steel with a long wooden handle, but may also be made from wood, wrought iron, bamboo, alloy, etc. In some parts of England a pitchfork is known as a prong and, in parts of Ireland, a sprong refers to a 4-pronged pitchfork. Pitchforks and scythes have frequently been used as weapons by those who couldn't afford or didn't have access to more expensive weapons such as swords, or later, guns. As a result, pitchforks and scythes are stereotypically carried by angry mobs or gangs of enraged peasants.