Welcome to Iseecolor. You are going to like it here. There are all sorts of groups to join, events to attend, people to meet, discussions to have and interests to pursue. Come by my page and join my three groups: The Year of the Ox - if you are into astrology - Ballroomers Philly, Delaware, South Jersey - if you are a dancer. http://www.iseecolor.com/group/theyearoftheox
If these concepts are intriguing to you:
Making a percentage of your friends’, family’s, business associates’ monthly bills; applying the financial concepts you did not learn in school which the rich has mastered; securing your family’s financial future way beyond just this generation; and spear heading a technical revolution
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In the next 12 months, will you and your family take a vacation? Flying,driving ro crusing...
If i could show you where you could take the same trip,
the same time, to the same place, probally get it online cheaper,
when you pay for it you earn 60% or more of the commission generated
on the the trip rebated back to you and write it off on your income tax.
Check out the new music video by Floyd Boykin Jr. called "Open Letter To My Son" featuring vocalist/guitarist Tracy Mitchell from the highly innovative album EARTHOLOGY. Support positive good music. Available on Cdbaby.com, iTunes and Amazon.com.
hey thank for the love topcat in the house you no you talk to me anytime what are freind for hope you are having a great time this year let have fun looking to here from you anytime i get back with you.
Join Actress Kimberly Elise (Beloved, Diary of a Mad Black Woman) in celebrating Sugar's 10th Anniversary!
“Bernice L. McFadden's first novel begins with the brief, poetic description of a crime so startling that the reader is helplessly drawn in, as if a bright red door stood ajar on a bleak and forbidding house. Pearl Taylor's daughter, Jude, has been found murdered and mutilated near a field at the edge of town. "The murder had white man written all over it," writes McFadden. "But no one would say it above a whisper. It was 1940. It was Bigelow, Arkansas. It was a black child. Need any more be said?" In the years that follow, Pearl catches sight of Jude in so many strangers that when Sugar Lacey comes to town and sets up her unwholesome "business" in the house next door, she doesn't know whether to believe what she sees in Sugar's face: a striking similarity to Jude, dead 15 years. In her sedate but supple prose--rising at times to a light, unforced lyricism in the description of landscape or character--the author perfectly renders the closed and protective society of a small Southern town, the superstitions, gossip, and prying.”