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

MoJoRiSin 11-08-2009 02:01 AM

mo believes in this: yesterday

MoJoRiSin 11-08-2009 07:36 PM

darning his socks in the ni_te

MoJoRiSin 11-08-2009 07:41 PM

which face?
>>in the jar <<(one of 2)
the one of the little girl whose father once mentioned
about the house they lived in that he (had)built
"As far as I know, next to the club house at the country club, no one in this city has a better view than us"
or this face ::
http://2885b.files.wordpress.com/200...-my-mother.jpg

MoJoRiSin 11-08-2009 08:31 PM

post 2 things together that don't belong there
rudolph the red nosed reindeer
and this :;
http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=r490KKGN8mw

MoJoRiSin 11-08-2009 08:35 PM

well my guy wasn't paralyzed in the real sense.... : )
 
Plot introduction
The story concerns a young married woman, Constance (Lady Chatterley), whose upper-class husband, Clifford Chatterley, has been paralyzed and rendered impotent. Her sexual frustration leads her into an affair with the gamekeeper, Oliver Mellors. This novel is about Constance's realization that she cannot live with the mind alone; she must also be alive physically.

MoJoRiSin 11-08-2009 08:48 PM

a message from the other side
whao can do this for me
put all the names of the dg
participants from this week
in a hat or some such and draw one as the winner then mo withh write up
the deliverance speech
i want this videotaped and posted on the internet if that would be possible
can anyone do that for me?

lukkucairi 11-08-2009 09:17 PM

feel this.

MoJoRiSin 11-08-2009 11:55 PM

All, see, enraptured of the coming time!
Ah! might such length of days to me be given,
And breath suffice me to rehearse thy deeds,
Nor Thracian Orpheus should out-sing me then,
Nor Linus, though his mother this, and that
His sire should aid- Orpheus Calliope,
And Linus fair Apollo. Nay, though Pan,
With Arcady for judge, my claim contest,
With Arcady for judge great Pan himself
Should own him foiled, and from the field retire.
Begin to greet thy mother with a smile,
O baby-boy! ten months of weariness
For thee she bore: O baby-boy, begin!
For him, on whom his parents have not smiled,
Gods deem not worthy of their board or bed.
~the fourth eclogue
or in other words :: Virgil's fourth eclogue

MoJoRiSin 11-09-2009 09:43 AM

the whole ball of wax is following
how can i be sure?

MoJoRiSin 11-09-2009 02:15 PM

let's face the actual real truth ::
MOST*********************************************> >>>>>>>
"Christians are too judg+mental"
~phillip k. dick
the transmigration of timothy archer

MoJoRiSin 11-09-2009 04:06 PM

mo hopes that no one thinks that mo's ded owned the entire
Allied Van Lines corp.
no but
Hamman Brothers Moving and Storage
was started in the 1800's

MoJoRiSin 11-11-2009 05:07 PM

let me get this straight
one those whom the Self
wants to be the Self
are those the Self
acts as a qualifier for?
sounds confusing to mo! :confused:

maybe this will help her.......

http://www.angelfire.com/electronic/...ani_katha.html

MoJoRiSin 11-11-2009 05:09 PM

grave error alert!
 
q=qualifier NOT
queen!!!!

sheesh sheesh and double sheesh

mo was off on an altered heading
for sure

sorry if i mislead you in any way

well now you are back on track
at any rate

MoJoRiSin 11-17-2009 11:10 AM

Merriam-Webster’s
Word of the Day


November 17

flyting
\FLY-ting\
noun

Meaning

: a dispute or exchange of personal abuse in verse form

Example Sentence


In the first flyting in Shakespeare's Much Ado About Nothing, Beatrice wittily responds to Benedick's line "What, my dear Lady Disdain! are you yet living?" with "Is it possible Disdain should die while she hath such meet / food to feed it as Signior Benedick?"

Did you know?

Flyting in 15th-and 16th-century Scotland is analogous to a modern-day rap competition during which rappers improvise clever disses and put-downs against their opponents. Similarly, the makars (a Scottish word for "poets") engaged in verbal duels in which they voiced extravagant invectives in verse against their rivals. The base of "flyting" is the ancient verb "flyte" (also spelled "flite"), meaning "to contend" or "to quarrel."

*Indicates the sense illustrated in the example sentence.

Company Info:


Merriam-Webster, Inc.
47 Federal Street
P.O. Box 281
Springfield, MA 01102
Web site: Merriam-Webster.com
Privacy Policy

MoJoRiSin 11-18-2009 06:44 PM

copy and pasted from Sunlight
yahoo!group dedicated to
Rumi

~~~~~~~~~~~~ ~~~~~~~~~ ~~~~~~~~~ ~~~~~~~~~ ~~

I only speak of the Sun
because the Sun is my Master
I worship even the dust at His feet.
I am not a night-lover and do not praise sleep
I am the messenger of the Sun!
Secretly I will ask Him and pass the answers to you.
Like the Sun I shine on those who are forsaken
I may look drunk and disheveled but I speak the Truth.
Tear off the mask, your face is glorious,
your heart may be cold as stone but
I will warm it with my raging fire.
No longer will I speak of sunsets or rising Moons,
I will bring you love's wine
for I am born of the Sun
I am a King!

-- Ghazal (Ode) 1621
Translated by Azima Melita Kolin
and Maryam Mafi
Rumi: Hidden Music
HarperCollins Publishers Ltd, 2001

~~~~~~~~~~~~ ~~~~~~~~~ ~~~~~~~~~ ~~~~~~~~~ ~~


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