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Results 9,076 - 9,100 of 137,545
9076. Keeping a clean ship


0 Comments on Keeping a clean ship as of 3/20/2013 6:51:00 AM
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9077. COASTERS - drinkblots

drinkblots art coasters are a new product by studio m, who are a division of magnet works. they come in blocks of 24 with each being a different design. each set has been designed by artists such as jessica swift, susan black, and linda solovic. i was lucky enough to get hold of the set by carolyn gavin which is a riot of colour and cute illustrations. drinkblots are reusable, recyclable and

10 Comments on COASTERS - drinkblots, last added: 3/21/2013
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9078. Happy Spring

HAPPY SPRING


0 Comments on Happy Spring as of 3/20/2013 12:27:00 PM
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9079. The Princess Bride

I ran across The Princess Bride playing on TV recently. Such a great movie! I thought I would try to draw Vizzini. This is what I came up with.

1 Comments on The Princess Bride, last added: 3/21/2013
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9080. Thanks, Dad.

I made this in honor of my Dad for Father's Day back in 1994. At the time I had a weekly comic strip in the Philadelphia Daily News. I gave this as a gift to my Dad the following Father's Day. He had it hanging in his house for many years. Forgive the quality of the scan, I did my best to clean it up.


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9081. Engaging the Heart: Poetic Tools for Writing Emotion (Part 2)

March Dystropia Madnessby Jen Bailey

In Part 1, we looked at how onomatopoeia and phonetic intensives can help you evoke emotion in your readers when writing emotionally detached characters. Today we will look at two additional sound-related poetic tools that can be carefully crafted to obtain your desired effect and keep your reader engaged.

Poetic Tool #3: Assonance

The long o sound we just looked at is not only an example of the use of phonetic intensives, it is also an example of assonance. Assonance is defined by Janet Burroway in Imaginative Writing: The Elements of Craft as the correspondence of vowel sounds in words.

In the following passages from Quaking, the assonance is prominent:

“leering at me, sneering” (Erskine 44)

“his oily voice” (Erskine 45)

“I see his greasy black hair” (Erskine 45)

The context of each of these lines is the presence of Matt’s bully, Rat, and she does not express her emotions at all. Instead, the repetition of vowel sounds in these examples evokes a feeling of unsteadiness and invasion – exactly what Matt must feel but can’t express.

Poetic Tool #4: Consonance

In The Sounds of Poetry, Robert Pinsky defines consonance as “a repeated consonant sound, as in ‘stroke’ and ‘ache’” (124). Erskine repeats a k/ck sound in the following passages in the context of Matt’s encounters with the Rat:

“His dark hair is rigid and sticks out at the back of his neck” (15)

“His panicked eyes flit around the parking lot” (82).

In this last example, Matt witnesses the Rat’s fear of his own father – a fear she recognizes but cannot name. The repeated k/ck sound is choppy and evokes an uneasy, jittery feeling – the kind Matt was likely experiencing in this scene.

Alliteration is a form of consonance in which there is a correspondence of consonants at the beginning of words or stressed syllables (Burroway 370). Another form of consonance is sibilance, which the Oxford English Dictionary defines as an undue prominence of the hissing s sound. Consonance can have a magnifying effect when writers carefully craft their sentences. In the following sentence from Quaking, a general play with consonant sounds results in a very sinister-sounding section:

‘“Chicken-shit!’ the Rat yells in my face, and I clutch my chest but I leave a chink exposed and his elbow catches my rib. He shoves me and I fall to the floor” (Erskine 217).

The hissing “s” and “sh” sounds are sibilant:

shit                  yells                 face                 chest                exposed          catches           

The ‘ch’ sound alliterates at the beginning and middle of some words,

chicken            clutch              chest                chink               catches

furthermore, consonance is developed with the “t” sound,

shit                  Rat                  chest   

and the “k/ck” sound,

chicken            chink  

These sounds all echo each other, thereby increasing the menacing nature of this passage. Because of careful word choices the reader gets the feeling of fear and loss of control that the emotionally detached protagonist either does not admit to or cannot describe.

Poets rely on the sounds of language to evoke emotion in their readers.  Onomatopoeia, phonetic intensives, assonance, consonance are among the many tools they use to achieve this. While these tools will beautify and intensify prose with any kind of character, poetic language is especially invaluable for evoking the emotion that ventures beyond the emotional vocabulary and awareness of those characters who are emotionally detached.

Be sure you didn’t miss the first half of this article: Engaging the Heart – Part 1

Jen Bailey Author PhotoJen Bailey lives in Ottawa, Ontario and has a Master of Fine Arts degree in Writing for Children and Young Adults from Vermont College of Fine Arts. She loves playing around with rhythm and sound in her writing. Should you like that kind of thing too, she recommends you read Quaking by Kathryn Erskine, Last Night I Sang to the Monster by Benjamin Alire Saenz, Meg Rosoff’s How I Live Now, and any poetry you can get your hands on.

Follow her musings on writers’ craft and the writing life at writefiercely.wordpress.com

This blog post was brought to you as part of the March Dystropian Madness Blog Series.

 Sources:
Burroway, Janet. Imaginative Writing: The Elements of Craft. Boston: Longman, 2010. Print.
Erskine, Kathryn. Quaking. New York: Philomel Books, 2007. Print.
Pinsky, Robert. The Sounds of Poetry: A Brief Guide. New York: Farrar, Straus and Giroux, 1999. Print.

0 Comments on Engaging the Heart: Poetic Tools for Writing Emotion (Part 2) as of 3/21/2013 2:08:00 PM
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9082. Dyfi Land Share


An illustration for The Dyfi Land Share postcard. To be sent to all those kind people who sponsored the project. I think there will be four designs in total, Can't wait to see what the others look like!

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9083. Engaging the Heart: Poetic Tools for Writing Emotion (Part 2)

March Dystropia Madnessby Jen Bailey

In Part 1, we looked at how onomatopoeia and phonetic intensives can help you evoke emotion in your readers when writing emotionally detached characters. Today we will look at two additional sound-related poetic tools that can be carefully crafted to obtain your desired effect and keep your reader engaged.

Poetic Tool #3: Assonance

The long o sound we just looked at is not only an example of the use of phonetic intensives, it is also an example of assonance. Assonance is defined by Janet Burroway in Imaginative Writing: The Elements of Craft as the correspondence of vowel sounds in words.

In the following passages from Quaking, the assonance is prominent:

“leering at me, sneering” (Erskine 44)

“his oily voice” (Erskine 45)

“I see his greasy black hair” (Erskine 45)

The context of each of these lines is the presence of Matt’s bully, Rat, and she does not express her emotions at all. Instead, the repetition of vowel sounds in these examples evokes a feeling of unsteadiness and invasion – exactly what Matt must feel but can’t express.

Poetic Tool #4: Consonance

In The Sounds of Poetry, Robert Pinsky defines consonance as “a repeated consonant sound, as in ‘stroke’ and ‘ache’” (124). Erskine repeats a k/ck sound in the following passages in the context of Matt’s encounters with the Rat:

“His dark hair is rigid and sticks out at the back of his neck” (15)

“His panicked eyes flit around the parking lot” (82).

In this last example, Matt witnesses the Rat’s fear of his own father – a fear she recognizes but cannot name. The repeated k/ck sound is choppy and evokes an uneasy, jittery feeling – the kind Matt was likely experiencing in this scene.

Alliteration is a form of consonance in which there is a correspondence of consonants at the beginning of words or stressed syllables (Burroway 370). Another form of consonance is sibilance, which the Oxford English Dictionary defines as an undue prominence of the hissing s sound. Consonance can have a magnifying effect when writers carefully craft their sentences. In the following sentence from Quaking, a general play with consonant sounds results in a very sinister-sounding section:

‘“Chicken-shit!’ the Rat yells in my face, and I clutch my chest but I leave a chink exposed and his elbow catches my rib. He shoves me and I fall to the floor” (Erskine 217).

The hissing “s” and “sh” sounds are sibilant:

shit                  yells                 face                 chest                exposed          catches           

The ‘ch’ sound alliterates at the beginning and middle of some words,

chicken            clutch              chest                chink               catches

furthermore, consonance is developed with the “t” sound,

shit                  Rat                  chest   

and the “k/ck” sound,

chicken            chink  

These sounds all echo each other, thereby increasing the menacing nature of this passage. Because of careful word choices the reader gets the feeling of fear and loss of control that the emotionally detached protagonist either does not admit to or cannot describe.

Poets rely on the sounds of language to evoke emotion in their readers.  Onomatopoeia, phonetic intensives, assonance, consonance are among the many tools they use to achieve this. While these tools will beautify and intensify prose with any kind of character, poetic language is especially invaluable for evoking the emotion that ventures beyond the emotional vocabulary and awareness of those characters who are emotionally detached.

Be sure you didn’t miss the first half of this article: Engaging the Heart – Part 1

Jen Bailey Author PhotoJen Bailey lives in Ottawa, Ontario and has a Master of Fine Arts degree in Writing for Children and Young Adults from Vermont College of Fine Arts. She loves playing around with rhythm and sound in her writing. Should you like that kind of thing too, she recommends you read Quaking by Kathryn Erskine, Last Night I Sang to the Monster by Benjamin Alire Saenz, Meg Rosoff’s How I Live Now, and any poetry you can get your hands on.

Follow her musings on writers’ craft and the writing life at writefiercely.wordpress.com

This blog post was brought to you as part of the March Dystropian Madness Blog Series.

 Sources:
Burroway, Janet. Imaginative Writing: The Elements of Craft. Boston: Longman, 2010. Print.
Erskine, Kathryn. Quaking. New York: Philomel Books, 2007. Print.
Pinsky, Robert. The Sounds of Poetry: A Brief Guide. New York: Farrar, Straus and Giroux, 1999. Print.

4 Comments on Engaging the Heart: Poetic Tools for Writing Emotion (Part 2), last added: 3/21/2013
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9084. Dr. Who

Dr. Who number four... gotta love that scarf!

0 Comments on Dr. Who as of 3/20/2013 11:23:00 AM
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9085. Blog Tour- Bridget Zinn's POISON + Chocolate Bunnies!

(Photo by Amy Baskin. A colorful collection of author and illustrator signatures on Bridget Zinn's novel, POISON, along with Bridget's stamped signature.) 

There are few things in this world that I love more than books, being with friends and eating treats. Luckily enough, all three of these things collided last Saturday eve at A Children's Place in Portland, Oregon for the book release of Bridget Zinn's, POISON. The evening was a flurry of colored pens, cupcakes, warmth and, love. So. Much. Love. A dizzying kind of love that made me feel so lucky to be a part of this community.

The only thing that would have made the night truly perfect, is if Bridget herself was there to see it. (For those of you that missed my last post, you can read more about the amazing Bridget, right here.)

Now, down to POISON! Ahhh, I'm enjoying this book so much. Yes, enjoying it, as in, still reading it. And believe me, taking my time with this book is taking incredible restraint. The kind of restraint that I equate to really special things that I want to savor, like chocolate Easter bunnies. We always got a chocolate bunny in our Easter baskets, but unlike the jellybeans and marshmallow peeps that I devoured right away, the chocolate bunny lingered for days. Sometimes weeks. I would nibble a little bit here and there, setting time aside every day to bask in its awesomeness.

POISON is my very own chocolate bunny. Every day I look forward to reading it. To learning more about the feisty and lovable heroine, Kyra, her adorbs sidekick, (a piglet!) and their wild and twisting adventures. I sit with my tea or hot chocolate and treats (always, treats!) to read this book. Little by little. I don't want it to end...

Purchase your copy here: 

What folks are saying about POISON:

Sixteen-year-old Kyra, a highly-skilled potions master, is the only one who knows her kingdom is on the verge of destruction—which means she’s the only one who can save it. Faced with no other choice, Kyra decides to do what she does best: poison the kingdom’s future ruler, who also happens to be her former best friend.

 

But, for the first time ever, her poisoned dart…misses.

 

Now a fugitive instead of a hero, Kyra is caught in a game of hide-and-seek with the king’s army and her potioner ex-boyfriend, Hal. At least she’s not alone. She’s armed with her vital potions, a too-cute pig, and Fred, the charming adventurer she can’t stop thinking about. Kyra is determined to get herself a second chance (at murder), but will she be able to find and defeat the princess before Hal and the army find her?

Kyra is not your typical murderer, and she’s certainly no damsel-in-distress—she's the lovable and quick-witted hero of this romantic novel that has all the

right ingredients to make teen girls swoon.

 

Praise for Poison:

"A frothy confection of a fairy tale featuring poisoners, princesses, perfumers and pigs, none of whom are exactly what they appear (except maybe the pigs) …. Good silly fun—a refreshing antidote to a genre overflowing with grit and gloom."—Kirkus Reviews

 

Extraordinary." —Jennifer L. Holm, New York Times best-selling author


"Bridget Zinn's POISON is an absolute charmer of a book, full of adventure and romance and fun. I give it five stars—with an extra star for the cutest pig character you will ever meet." —Sarah Prineas, author of The Magic Thief series and the Winterling trilogy

 

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9086. “Speak the language.” Children’s book illustrator E.B. Lewis shares his emotional work and words

“Art is a language,” Children’s book illustrator E.B. Lewis told a roomful of illustrators, aspiring and professional. “Speak the language.” What is a language, Lewis asked. “In spoken language, it’s the letters of the alphabet that join together to form words, then paragraphs. And finally stories and jokes,” he answered his own question. The mark of […]

0 Comments on “Speak the language.” Children’s book illustrator E.B. Lewis shares his emotional work and words as of 1/1/1900
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9087. well, i guess it's official....

mr. winter, you've let me down once again....but my love remains true. i will always be faithful to you and your pristine beauty and frosty temps :)

until next year....

btw, PRINTS of this painting are SOLD HERE:

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9088. Color of the Bunny Chef Parade Sketch

Bunny Chefs on Parade

2 Comments on Color of the Bunny Chef Parade Sketch, last added: 4/8/2013
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9089. OK, Spring! Let's do this thing.

A good song for Spring: Waltz by Mother Falcon

It's here! It's officially here! In New England, we are clinging tightly to the hope of Spring! It comes after the longest, meanest winter I can remember. It wasn't so much the ferocity of it, but the length and the relentless pace of its storms. No sunshine for weeks, white on white. I heard a meteorologist explain that this pummeling-by-snowstorm all the way to the bitter end is the atmosphere's way of balancing out. But! No more snow talk! You know what Spring is? Brave. And so is color. We can help speed the new season in with pops of it...


A color CAN save you. Green always will.


Dear-to-my-heart Annie Moore of Candlewick lore, color-comrade, and writing partner with some brave green growing right out of her pocket!




I am convinced tubes of paint are magic charms. This particular shade of new-shoot green is my current color affair. It is also conveniently bottled as "April Green" by Dr. Ph Martin. #colorfever


Shimmering beetles at the Harvard Museum of Natural History.


A little painted card by Emily in her favorite yellow!


Last snowstorm, I fought off Winter with a tube of aqua and some grocery store alstroemeria....



I think it's good to get brave and messy with color, paint with it, play in it, eat it, seek it out.  Let color remind you of the warm and bright days ahead of us... (even if it snows again!)



Happy Spring, ladies and gentlemen! 


2 Comments on OK, Spring! Let's do this thing., last added: 4/9/2013
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9090. Gem emerging in field

Gem emerging in field by dain
Gem emerging in field, a photo by dain on Flickr.

Via Flickr:
ink pen and color dye marker on paper
11 x 8 in.
2013

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9091. Blog Tour- Bridget Zinn's POISON + Chocolate Bunnies!

(Photo by Amy Baskin. A colorful collection of author and illustrator signatures on Bridget Zinn's novel, POISON, along with Bridget's stamped signature.) 

There are few things in this world that I love more than books, being with friends and eating treats. Luckily enough, all three of these things collided last Saturday eve at A Children's Place in Portland, Oregon for the book release of Bridget Zinn's, POISON. The evening was a flurry of colored pens, cupcakes, warmth and, love. So. Much. Love. A dizzying kind of love that made me feel so lucky to be a part of this community.

The only thing that would have made the night truly perfect, is if Bridget herself was there to see it. (For those of you that missed my last post, you can read more about the amazing Bridget, right here.)

Now, down to POISON! Ahhh, I'm enjoying this book so much. Yes, enjoying it, as in, still reading it. And believe me, taking my time with this book is taking incredible restraint. The kind of restraint that I equate to really special things that I want to savor, like chocolate Easter bunnies. We always got a chocolate bunny in our Easter baskets, but unlike the jellybeans and marshmallow peeps that I devoured right away, the chocolate bunny lingered for days. Sometimes weeks. I would nibble a little bit here and there, setting time aside every day to bask in its awesomeness.

POISON is my very own chocolate bunny. Every day I look forward to reading it. To learning more about the feisty and lovable heroine, Kyra, her adorbs sidekick, (a piglet!) and their wild and twisting adventures. I sit with my tea or hot chocolate and treats (always, treats!) to read this book. Little by little. I don't want it to end...

Purchase your copy here: 

What folks are saying about POISON:

Sixteen-year-old Kyra, a highly-skilled potions master, is the only one who knows her kingdom is on the verge of destruction—which means she’s the only one who can save it. Faced with no other choice, Kyra decides to do what she does best: poison the kingdom’s future ruler, who also happens to be her former best friend.

 

But, for the first time ever, her poisoned dart…misses.

 

Now a fugitive instead of a hero, Kyra is caught in a game of hide-and-seek with the king’s army and her potioner ex-boyfriend, Hal. At least she’s not alone. She’s armed with her vital potions, a too-cute pig, and Fred, the charming adventurer she can’t stop thinking about. Kyra is determined to get herself a second chance (at murder), but will she be able to find and defeat the princess before Hal and the army find her?

Kyra is not your typical murderer, and she’s certainly no damsel-in-distress—she's the lovable and quick-witted hero of this romantic novel that has all the

right ingredients to make teen girls swoon.

 

Praise for Poison:

"A frothy confection of a fairy tale featuring poisoners, princesses, perfumers and pigs, none of whom are exactly what they appear (except maybe the pigs) …. Good silly fun—a refreshing antidote to a genre overflowing with grit and gloom."—Kirkus Reviews

 

Extraordinary." —Jennifer L. Holm, New York Times best-selling author


"Bridget Zinn's POISON is an absolute charmer of a book, full of adventure and romance and fun. I give it five stars—with an extra star for the cutest pig character you will ever meet." —Sarah Prineas, author of The Magic Thief series and the Winterling trilogy

 

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9092. “Speak the language.” Children’s book illustrator E.B. Lewis shares his emotional work and words

“Art is a language,” Children’s book illustrator E.B. Lewis told a roomful of illustrators, aspiring and professional. What is a language, Lewis asked. “Letters of the alphabet that join together to form words, then paragraphs. And finally stories and jokes,” he answered his own question. And the mark of fluency? Maybe not what you think. “Telling [...]

7 Comments on “Speak the language.” Children’s book illustrator E.B. Lewis shares his emotional work and words, last added: 4/12/2013
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9093. The Mayor of Almussafes

The cover image for the little book of children's dreams I illustrated entitled Tomato RainIt will be published shortly by the mighty Roger Omar.
Click to enlarge.

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9094. Public Works Week Poster: The Sketches

There was a request over on my Facebook Page to show some of my sketches. So here is a look into illustrating the poster I did for the American Public Works Association.

Sketch 1:

This year's theme was quality of life. The idea was to cover urban, suburban and rural areas and how people enjoy the fruits of public works. I was welcomed to do some typography/hand lettering as well.



Sketch 2:
Had to pack in a few more things like more suburban houses and a farm, so the building was shortened to accommodate.

Sketch 3:

Received feedback that it looked a bit familiar to a previous year's poster with a vertical format. So it needs to be horizontal now. Yikes! Luckily, I work in Illustrator with layers so it wasn't such a bit deal. I had to lose the cut-a-way underground pipes and the subways though, which I was a bit bummed about.

Color Final:
Since this was a "grown up" project, I wasn't sure if I should use a more sophisticated palette. But this was suppose to be a fun busy poster so I used colors that really popped.

It was a fun project! And if you like a poster, here is the link to purchase at the APWA site.


2 Comments on Public Works Week Poster: The Sketches, last added: 3/23/2013
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9095. Working on a new painting. :)




3 Comments on Working on a new painting. :), last added: 3/21/2013
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9096. DESIGNER - anneline sophia designs

anneline sophia is a designer who is orignially from south africa but who has been living in the uk for around 10 years. anneline's work is influenced by her childhood where she grew up surrounded by beautiful flowers and vibrant, bright colours. she is obsessed about pattern and colour and her designs are hand-drawn and then digitally manipulated and coloured, whilst maintaining her loose

5 Comments on DESIGNER - anneline sophia designs, last added: 3/21/2013
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9097. On Target? – What are you living for?

 IMAG1932

I have thought about how important it is to live a purposeful life each day!  I am always busy, but I want to be busy doing the right things each day.  I don’t want to waste a moment! Think of December.  Will you carry out any major goals before then?  Do you have a goal?  Your chances of accomplishing goals are better if you keep them in front of you! Write them down and then look at them each day. It’s okay to change your mind about a goal too.  We are complex beings. We can change our minds!  It only means we are growing!

Look at this website I found for girls in Dallas.

http://gllopinc.org/about_ourorg.html

Our Vision

To empower girls from the inside-out. We envision girls celebrating their femininity. We envision girls at the conclusion of each program level possessing the understanding, wisdom and knowledge to live life on purpose.

We envision girls better equipped to make good, sound decisions to do all that they purpose to do. We envision girls developing a plan and taking action, not allowing their race, gender, community, or financial status to limit their potential.

Our Mission

Our mission is to inspire girls from all walks of life to discover who they are, to connect with other like minded girls and to pursue their purpose with passion

After reading this I found myself wanting to attend!   We did not have anything like this when I was growing up.  Empowered with wisdom, knowledge and understanding, making sound decisions, taking actions, no limits due to race or finances. (those are excuses) inspired! discovered!

What are your first steps in the right direction this year?  Mine is to make the MASTER LIST!  Then I can fill in times and plans to carry out the things on my list! Perhaps I will even share my list with you in another blog.  For now, I leave you with this.

Ephesians 5:15

Amplified Bible (AMP)

15 Look carefully then how you walk! Live purposefully and worthily and accurately, not as the unwise and witless, but as wise (sensible, intelligent people),


Filed under: Inspiring Websites, Kicking Around Thoughts

1 Comments on On Target? – What are you living for?, last added: 3/20/2013
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9098. STATIONERY - happy jackson

happy jackson is a new stationery and gift range from designers heather flynn and giles andreae (of purple ronnie/edward monkton). its all about big words, bright colour, and fun patterns and began with a sketch of a pug. the stationery range is available through wild & wolf but there are also bags, cards, gift wrapping, and tinware. all the details can be found online here.

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9099. $100 Book voucher from Wombat Books

<!--[if gte mso 9]> <![endif]--> <!--[if gte mso 9]> Normal 0 false false false EN-AU X-NONE X-NONE <![endif]--><!--[if gte mso 9]>

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9100. Local Animal Communication AZ Class

Tuesday nights at Yavapai Community College….

Screen Shot 2013-03-17 at 10.07.48 AM

 

 

To sign up here’s the link


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