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-   -   Mo's Posts (http://www.zefrank.com/bulletin_new/showthread.php?t=16705)

MoJoRiSin 08-18-2009 01:00 AM

lwts have a communal (virtual) dance party
at tea time tomorrow
starting at 4pm pst
i will post the music under the youtube
thread
OX L,Mo
ps we can practice now :)
aslo make sure to send healing vibes ze's way
to cure his back before he gets on the
plane to amsterdam.

MoJoRiSin 08-20-2009 07:24 PM

two words :
picture frame

MoJoRiSin 08-20-2009 07:38 PM

friend, you are on to something
this is how that guy fed all those
people without any real food
to speak of.


all those years ago

MoJoRiSin 08-22-2009 08:38 PM

"but it was you who let everything into my heart"
sigur ros

MoJoRiSin 08-23-2009 01:16 PM

what's not to believe in
it's as real as a bird song
being assigned to a certain bird
preprogrammed
into the bird egg and
sperm

it's as real as

fate :)

MoJoRiSin 08-23-2009 05:38 PM

let me reiterate
 
mo loves everyone

MoJoRiSin 08-24-2009 02:36 AM

I want you to laugh
to kill all your worries...
to love you,
to nourish you.
~Rumi

MoJoRiSin 08-27-2009 09:23 PM

:) :) :) Ysa, Your new avatar is the greatest!:) :) :)

MoJoRiSin 08-29-2009 04:48 PM

The Word of the Day for August 29 is:
 
************************************************** **************
Follow Merriam-Webster on Twitter! Editor at Large Peter Sokolowski offers daily
observations on new words and language.
http://twitter.com/petersokolowski
************************************************** **************

defile \dih-FYLE\ verb
: to march off in a line

Example sentence:
"A long line of boys carrying crates of striped tulips, and of yellow and red
roses, defiled in front of him, threading their way through the huge, jade-green
piles of vegetables." (Oscar Wilde, The Picture of Dorian Gray)

Did you know?
The "defile" that means "to contaminate," a homograph of today's Word of the
Day, dates back to the 14th century and is derived from the Old French verb
"defouler," meaning "to trample on" or "mistreat." Today's word, on the other
hand, arrived in English in the early 18th century. It is also from French, but
is derived from the verb "defiler," formed by combining "de-" with "filer" ("to
move in a column"). "Defiler" is also the source of the English noun "defile,"
which means "narrow passage or gorge."

(c) 2009 by Merriam-Webster, Incorporated

Merriam-Webster, Inc.
47 Federal Street
P.O. Box 281
Springfield, MA 01102

MoJoRiSin 08-30-2009 03:07 AM

disambiguation page

MoJoRiSin 08-30-2009 01:09 PM

who knew?
 
Verdana was invented by Microsoft for use on a computer screen, not on paper.



http://www.usatoday.com/money/compan...backlash_N.htm

xfox 08-30-2009 04:36 PM

I knew that!

MoJoRiSin 08-30-2009 11:22 PM

^FROM WINDOWS 95
ALL THE WAY UP UNTIL
(THE YEAR)
2006 I READ IT AS "VERANDA"
WHICH MADE SENSE
IN IT'S OWN WEIRD WAY ; )

where is every body ???

MoJoRiSin 09-03-2009 01:48 PM

hint : "you are the world to me"
 
This is for you :
Did you hear the one about the World Teacher?
He only had one student that could uncerstand him.
*******************************************
And you :
Wow that man must be a saint!
That or he is one of those rare people that can do
anything :)

MoJoRiSin 09-03-2009 02:33 PM

someone even figured out how to make round ones
can you even imagine?


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