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The History of Pho — Discover — 31 de maio de 2016

The History of Pho — Discover

“Rice is the dutiful wife you can rely on, we say. Pho is the flirty mistress you slip away to visit.” Read an excerpt of Andrea Nguyen’s The Pho Cookbook at Lucky Peach.

via The History of Pho — Discover

mais imagens — 26 de maio de 2016
Streetcar in Blue — STORYTELLER — 20 de maio de 2016
Caminho — Deborah Evelyn — 14 de maio de 2016
On the Levee — STORYTELLER —
— 28 de abril de 2016
To Die Will Be an Awfully Big Adventure (Spoilers) — 6 de julho de 2015

To Die Will Be an Awfully Big Adventure (Spoilers)

Joey Esposito

Spoilers for Game of Thrones. And early ’90s Superman comics, I guess.

Death in stories is important. Or at least, it should be.

Coming from comics, we’re used to death being a revolving door. Heroes and villains die frequently and eventually return. It’s part of the tapestry that makes superhero comics what they are. The impact of these deaths, when done well, is a source of great drama and character exploration. Their purpose is to reinvigorate the ongoing stories with a new status quo and open up new paths of storytelling. Likewise when the same characters return.


The most well-known example — and the best, I would argue — would be the death of Superman. By 1992 Superman had become sort of passe, an optimistic character in a pessimistic world. In an era of things like Watchmen and The Dark Knight Returns, Superman had become almost anachronistic. The public’s wants…

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Joss Stone – Water For Your Soul (2015) — 1 de julho de 2015
Arguments Against Breastfeeding in Public — 29 de junho de 2015

Arguments Against Breastfeeding in Public

Mummy Spits the Dummy

I’m sorry, everyone. I never intended for this to be a breastfeeding advocacy blog, but – y’know. Boobs and their baggage are things that predominate my life at the moment, so…

You’ve probably read about Cheese & Biscuits cafe in Rockhampton, who kicked a massive goal for breastfeeding mothers this week by politely ejecting a customer who was frightened by the sight of a lactating breast in their courtyard. He’d already complained to management, who’d informed him they were a breastfeeding friendly establishment and that they would under no circumstances ask a nursing mother to cover up or leave. He then took it upon himself to approach her, leaving her visibly upset when the owner came out to deliver his coffee. When apprised of the situation, the owner swiftly transferred the man’s coffee to a takeaway cup and showed him the door. She later posted about the incident on Facebook:

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— 28 de junho de 2015