A 40-something rediscovering life in California
Joss Stone feat. Nas
Colour Me Free
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I've Fallen in Love With You
The Soul Sessions
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Joss Stone/Lauryn Hill
Introducing Joss Stone
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The Real Thing: Words And Sounds, Vol. 3
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Got 2 Be Down
Robin Thicke/Faith Evans
The Evolution of Robin Thicke [Deluxe Edition]
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Monthly Archives: October 2013
Was at St. Mary’s Cathedral for a Housing/New Home Owner Expo. The church is locally famous due to the fact that if you are in front of it at a certain time on a sunny day, the shadow looks like a perfect breast with nipple.
Ok, I understand wanting to have the garage clean in order to sell the house. But to give us half a week to clean up 7+ years of stuff? That’s def. f’ed up in my eyes.
For all of my wine/beer experts out there. I have these misc. bottles of wine and beer that I haven’t opened for years. Why I let perfectly good alcohol sit on a shelf collecting dust is not the question at the moment. The question is if this alcohol is still drinkable or not. If this was before I tried killing myself by eating expired ramen (again, who knew) I would have already finished a bottle. But now I’m a little wary. So tell me, is this stuff drinkable, should I use it just for cooking, or should it get poured down the drain?
Man, am I really this much of a bastard?
You got 42 points.
See below for scores Charles Murray would expect you to get based on the following descriptions. Note that there are ranges of possible scores for categories and some overlap. In the graphic, your score is denoted by the horizontal black line, and typical scores for each range are marked with gray lines. The possible overlap is represented by the blue bars.
The higher your score, the thinner your bubble. The lower, the more insulated you might be from mainstream American culture.
48–99: A lifelong resident of a working-class neighborhood with average television and movie going habits. Typical: 77.
42–100: A first-generation middle-class person with working-class parents and average television and movie going habits. Typical: 66.
11–80: A first-generation upper-middle-class person with middle-class parents. Typical: 33.
0–43: A second-generation (or more) upper-middle-class person who has made a point of getting out a lot. Typical: 9.
0–20: A second-generation (or more) upper-middle-class person with the television and movie going habits of the upper middle class. Typical: 2.
All Cats Do Is Steal Dog Beds, and Theres Nothing You Can Do About It.