Why Lucaya might be just what Girl Meets World needs

Why Lucaya might be just what Girl Meets World needs

Let me be clear. I shipped Riley and Lucas from the instant she fell into his lap on the subway. Come on, you know you did too. I dare you to find anything more precious than this (baby animals excluded), because I do not think it’s possible: And, honestly, I still ship them. They are so sunshiney and awkward that they can’t help but be adorable. There’s the time he brought her a horse: And the…

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the way I see it, Smackle = Minkus, Farkle = Topanga, Riley = Cory, Maya=Shawn, and Lucas I haven’t found a character that he really fits. Now keep in mind that Topanga was a nerd who Cory made fun of in the beginning then she become beautiful to him, a lot like Farkle and Riley. Don’t tell me Riley is always nice to him because she’s not in the first season until suddenly *Bam* he becomes someone beautiful to her (Girl meets Farkle’s Choice)

The Maya invented dentistry. But not for teeth health or cleanliness – they were all about aesthetic. Mayan dentists would drill into patients teeth and precisely place gemstones in the cavity. So precisely, in fact, that most skeletons’ teeth still hold their gemstones, a thousand years later. And Mayan dentistry was not just for the wealthy or powerful.  Citizens from all classes had their teeth filled with gemstones!

Seated Woman with a Child -this Maya artwork is dated to AD 600-900.

This small clay figurine depicts an elegantly dressed female, seated cross-legged and holding a baby in the crook of her right arm. Her close-fitting garment covers her left breast but leaves the right exposed for the child to suckle. She wears copious jewelry–two bracelets, a necklace, and large earrings–and a highly elaborate headdress. The figure may represent the moon goddess, who was also worshipped by the Maya as a patroness of fertility and childbirth. The figurine was most likely a grave offering, perhaps for a woman who had died in childbirth. The hollow clay object could also function as a whistle, and a few notes may have been blown at the funeral before the figurine was placed in the grave.

Courtesy of & can be viewed the Yale University Art Gallery, New Haven, USA. Via their online collections1958.15.10.