and cole

Enjoy live music and after hours access to the galleries every Friday night at Art After 5. Next Friday features legendary Philadelphia vocalist Valray Sturgis, who has assembled the city’s best talent to pay tribute to the likes of Nat King Cole and Frank Sinatra.

Art After 5 is free with Museum admission. Purchase tickets at here.

What do you do? "I Got Music” 1995, Barbara Westman


Me and Stine randomly started singing “Not one of us” from The Lion King 2 and I burst out laughing as it literally is a perfect song for Solas/Solavellan at the end of Trespasser. So I did this!
I hope this hasn’t been done yet!

Ninja Character development
  • Kai ns1:Working hard to be the best Ninja
  • Kai ns6:Hair gel, action figures, and Twitter
  • Cole ns1:Fearless* leader, unmoveable mountain man
  • Cole ns6:Cake and ghost puns
  • Zane ns1:Psychic smart robot
  • Zane ns6:Apparently people can hack into his head now?
  • Jay ns1:Puns and screamy rants
  • Jay ns6:Anxiety
  • Lloyd ns1:Candy and kidnapping
  • Lloyd ns6:Actually really smart now and a good leader
  • Nya ns1:Mysterious Samurai
  • Nya ns6:More like Sara Evers amirite

propagandaofthememe  asked:

You hear about Ottawa mayor Jim Watson blocking a prominent Black journalist on twitter to sidestep accountability and then lying about why he did it? Ethan Cox on Ricochet has a pretty good summary.

Here’s the article:

Ottawa mayor accuses Desmond Cole of ‘name calling’ over Abdi case


Over the weekend, the Ottawa mayor blocked prominent Toronto Star columnist, radio host and civil rights advocate Desmond Cole from interacting with him on Twitter. According to the mayor, Cole had been “personally insulting” and engaged in “name calling.”

Cole described the allegations as “lies” on Twitter, arguing that the mayor was hoping no one would investigate his claims, and described Watson’s behaviour as “calculated and meant to deceive.”

According to a tweet from Cole, Watson blocked him at some point over the last several days. Cole also pointed out that his tweets are all public and anyone can review them.

Ricochet reviewed Cole’s Twitter timeline back to July 25, when news of Abdi’s death broke, and were unable to find any examples of personal insults or name calling. What we found was criticism of the mayor for remaining silent in the days following the shooting, and pointed criticism of how his city handles issues of racism and police violence. Cole’s tweets were within the bounds of fair comment, addressed to the substance of the mayor’s job performance and about as mean as pundits often are to mayors and legislators across this country.

In short, pointed criticism of politicians is in the job description for columnists and radio hosts like Cole.