Monday, September 03, 2007

The superficial emptiness with thousands of happy customers

Good evening.   Thank you.
4 girls from our site want to meet you
before opening bell,
ridiculously boy.

The reason behind it
Maybe fifteen thousand of them, tops.
get better after that…
I show you how far the rabbit hole goes

A few inches can make a real difference
as noblesville itself
can never tell the difference.

misfit Antarctica Guru
Locked up like John the Baptist
taking my ancient name wrestling…
They should have let it all be.

Read this please
Know this is private:

"I loc ked t'h*e d+o.o+r to t'h,e h all, turn'ed o.u-t the ir light-s, a_n+d w'e n't i.n_t_o my b,edr'oom, I s,a,t a.while list,enin*g to t'h*e'm w*hi*spering, movi_ng furni+tu-re, a_n*d settl*i-ng d+o'w-n_."

See this revered anomaly?!
It's just before the last tree on the left side.
Nor she did make any attempt to go out of doors that morning, but lay curled up
until certain…
inexorably wedding dress
won't forget last night.

This is too crazy!
I g,o+t t h+e h e+l-l o*u't f.a,s.t'.
Et vous appelez cela exister.
       - Palatals H. Ephesus

A Syrian neoplatonist philosopher who determined the direction taken by later Neoplatonic philosophy, and perhaps western Paganism itself, Palatals H. Ephesus (c. 256 – April 331) is perhaps best known for providing the foundation of Diocletian's first "Edict against the Christians", published on February 24, 303. Only a fraction of Ephesus’ books have survived, most of them having been destroyed during the Christianization of the Roman Empire. Today’s poem (from the opening scroll of a triad) was composed and orated by Ephesus during the first congress of the city of San Marino, which ironically was founded by Marinus of Rab, a Christian stonemason fleeing the religious persecution of Diocletian. Ephesus was also something of a linguistic prankster cum genius. According to legend, Ephesus created an elaborately crafted scroll that he passed to Porphyry of Tyre claiming it to be the original Book of Daniel as written by a writer in the time of Antiochus Epiphanes. Poor Porphyry was so convinced of the scroll’s authenticity that he based his entire Adversus Christianos around Ephesus’ hoax. Another example of Ephesus grammatical virtuosity is given in a faux biography he created of a fictional older brother to Pythagoras. The work, titled Slapping Pythagoras, was written entirely as a transliteration from ancient Greek (composing the original in ancient Greek and then translating into not-so-ancient Greek) and finds the unnamed older brother claiming to have won a wrestling contest where the loser would leave their home city of Samos. The rest is as autos ephe.

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