Legend of Zelda SongRing

Every once in awhile, I find something that makes me stop… and think “Wow, That’s actually pretty cool!”
These Legend of Zelda SongRings are definitely in that category!
If you actually NEED to give yourself a reason to get one… Valentines day is coming.
I’d get one, but I’m in that forever-alone category this year.
I guess I do love myself an awful lot… maybe that counts as reason to get one!


Musta tuntuu oikeesti siltä että ihmiset jotka ulisee siitä että sukupuolenkorvaushoidot menee verorahoista kuvittelee ettei me makseta veroa.

Me maksetaan veroissa hoitomme ja leikkauksemme moneen kertaan ja kustannetaan muidenkin terveydenhoitoja veroilla, koska Suomalainen verotussysteemi toimii niin eikä meillä ole mitään vitun ‘muricalaista tapetaan köyhät-meininkiä terveydenhuollossa.

Greece on the Ruins of Missolonghi

(French: La Grèce sur les ruines de Missolonghi) is an 1826 oil painting by French painter Eugène Delacroix, and now preserved at the Musée des Beaux-Arts de Bordeaux. This painting was inspired by the Third Siege of Missolonghi by the Ottoman forces in 1826, during which many people of the city after the long-time siege (almost a year) decided to attempt a mass breakout (sortie) to escape famine and epidemics. The attempt resulted in a disaster, with the larger part of the Greeks slain. Read More | Edit

Delacroix produced a second painting in support of the Greeks in their war for independence, this time referring to the capture of Missolonghi by Turkish forces in 1825. With a restraint of palette appropriate to the allegory, Greece Expiring on the Ruins of Missolonghi displays a woman in Greek costume with her breast bared, arms half-raised in an imploring gesture before the horrible scene: the suicide of the Greeks, who chose to kill themselves and destroy their city rather than surrender to the Turks. A hand is seen at the bottom, the body having been crushed by rubble. The whole picture serves as a monument to the people of Missolonghi and to the idea of freedom against tyrannical rule. This event interested Delacroix not only for his sympathies with the Greeks, but also because the poet Byron, whom Delacroix greatly admired, had died there.