Those eyes are like forbidden jewels you can’t have.
PFT! i’m pretty sure that photographer put eyeliner on that tot. and BTW this is a life photo rip off. … dont mind me just spreading my pretentious hate cause my boss is a bitch and its bleeding over. go on about yours
Anonymous asked: Pretty sure you've always wanted to see me naked.. Well.. I'm feeling pretty adventurous today so go to datelink5(dot)com (switch [dot] with .) then sign up and find my profile under the username 'lolsummer69'. I hid my face in the pictures. but I want you to guess who I am and then hit me up on Facebook lol. Good luck.
i’m scared cause i dont really know anyone on tumble who id wanna see naked.. plus have you seen my man?
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Happily Ever After by Cody Lucas Directed by Cody Lucas July 15-17 (Denton), August 22-28 (NYC) Step right up to the greatest nightmare on earth! Jack is trapped in a dream where the Brothers Grimm are psychotic ringleaders of a circus. Happily Ever After uses dance, music, and mime to create a twisted fairy tale world. This production will be performed at the New York International Fringe Festival (FringeNYC) in August 2011.
Café des Artistes (working title) An Original Sundown Creation Directed by Tashina Richardson November 10-12, 17-20, 2011 This production will look at the artistic process from the inside as well as from the point of view of those outside the process. Throughout the show, the audience will see how someone can be inspired, as well as discover how creating art can affect those around the artist, in both positive and negative ways.
Macbeth by William Shakespeare Adapted by R. Andrew Aguilar Director TBA March 2012 A war hero is told that he is destined to be king by three witches. He conveys this information to his wife who doubles his ambition and sets forward a string of bloody events which leads to Macbeth being crowned king, but also to corruption, murder, guilt, paranoia, and the eventual downfall of the Macbeths.
pool (no water) by Mark Ravenhill Directed by Tashina Richardson May 2012 The story involves an internationally successful artist who invites her less-fortunate friends to her luxurious home with its monstrous outdoor pool. Re-living older and happier times, they go skinny dipping and the first to dive in is their host… but the pool is empty and she is left in a coma. As the story unfolds, the jealousy of the friends becomes more prevalent, and when the host recovers, everyone’s motives are questioned.
In 1953, fresh off the success of Waiting for Godot, Beckett bought a plot of land near the hamlet of Molien, in the commune of Ussy-sur-Marne, about forty miles northeast of Paris. There he built a cottage for himself with some help from a group of locals, including a Bulgarian-born farmer named Boris Rousimoff. Over the years, Beckett and Rousimoff became friends and would occasionally get together for card games. Rousimoff had a son, André, known as Dédé, who was something of a physical marvel. By the age of 12, André was over six feet tall and weighed 240 pounds. No school bus could hold him, and his family lacked the means to buy a car big enough to schlep him back and forth to school in Ussy-sur-Marne. Enter Boris’ old card-playing buddy Beckett, who owned a truck and was more than willing to pay his friend back for his help with the cottage by giving a lift to his enormous pituitary case of a son on his drives into town. Years later, when recounting his conversations with Beckett (which he did often), André the Giant revealed that they rarely talked about anything besides cricket.
“The price of organic food is kind of through the roof,” says Julie Bass, who decided instead to grow her own after the city ripped out her grass to replace a sewer line. But the Oak Park officials think Bass’s new garden is unseemly, and have twice ordered her to remove it before slapping her with a misdemeanor.
According to Oak Park City Planner Kevin Rulkowski the city’s code states that “a front yard has to have suitable, live, plant material.” Says Bass, “[i]t’s definitely live. It’s definitely plant. It’s definitely material. We think it’s suitable.” But to Rulkowski “suitable” means “common.” “So,” he told FOX 2 News, “if you look around and you look in any other community, what’s common to a front yard is a nice, grass yard with beautiful trees and bushes and flowers.”
But in Bass’s community, a far more common front-yard sight is neighbors admiring her garden. “I have a bunch of little children and we take walks to come by and see everything growing,” says neighbor Devorah Gold. “I think it’s a very wonderful thing for our neighborhood.” “They don’t have (anything) else to do (if) they’re going to take her to court for a garden,” adds neighbor Ora Goodwin. In fact, every single neighbor approached by FOX 2 thought Bass should be allowed to keep her garden.
For her part, Bass says she intends to fight the city’s charge. “I could sell out and save my own self and just not have them bother me anymore,” she says, “but then there’s no telling what they’re going to harass the next person about.”
Her next pre-trail hearing has been set for July 26.