“And isn’t that a minor miracle? The state of the world today and the
level of conflict and misunderstanding, that two men could stand on a
lonely road in winter and talk calmly and rationally… while all around
them, people are losing their mind.”
“I could work as much and eat as much as a man when I could get it and bear the lash as well. And ain’t I a woman? I have borne 13 children, and seen most all sold off to slavery, and when I cried out with my mother’s grief, none but Jesus heard me. And ain’t I a woman?” Black folks up there talking like that? That’s what this says. To whole crowds of white folks?
I have a tons of honeysuckle growing around my house , what things can I use it for ?
Hey! Honeysuckle is great, and it’s always so pleasant to stumble upon.
🌾 Most associate honeysuckle with the planet Venus, the zodiac sign Cancer, and the element Earth.
🌾 Honeysuckle is great for positivity, love, luck, and psychic abilities.
🌾 You can tie the vines together to bind two lovers to ensure fidelity and never ending desire for each other.
🌾 Honeysuckle is great for promoting positivity and adding sweetness to a situation.
🌾 You can burn honeysuckle to boost your money drawing spells.
🌾 Honeysuckle in the home promotes good marriage.
🌾 Growing honeysuckle near your home attracts wealth, luck, love, and protects your garden/home.
🌾 The scent of honeysuckle clears the mind, increases intuition, and encourages psychic dreams.
🌾 Rubbing honeysuckle on your forehead is said to increase your psychic awareness or abilities.
🌾 Faeries love honeysuckle! They help in attracting faeries to your home.
🌾 Sometimes honeysuckle was referred to as “Woodbine” in old herbal manuals.
🌾 Honeysuckles are said to bring dreams about love.
Screencaps of Paul McCartney from “A day in the life” music video.
About the song:
The middle section (“Woke up, fell out of bed”) was an unfinished song fragment written by Paul McCartney, its practical earthiness providing a perfect counterpoint to Lennon’s languorous daydreaming.
“It was another song altogether but it happened to fit. It was just me remembering what it was like to run up the road to catch a bus to school, having a smoke and going into class. It was a reflection of my schooldays. I would have a Woodbine, somebody would speak and I’d go into a dream”. - Paul McCartney.
He might have a cool name but Michael Keaton’s bad guy in Spider-Man: Homecoming (in theaters July 7) differs from the likes of Avengers villains Loki and Thanos in one important sense: He’s an everyman.
“My whole approach for this movie is that we’ve seen the penthouse level of the (Marvel) universe,” says director Jon Watts (Cop Car). “We’ve seen what it’s like to be a billionaire inventor and to be a Norse god. We’ve seen the very top of this world. But we’ve never seen what it’s like to be just a regular joe.”
Fourteen previous Marvel films have seen a number of huge superhero battles leave a ton of destruction in their wake, and Adrian Toomes (Keaton) is a blue-collar sort who runs a New York salvaging company that cleans up after these messes. However, he becomes irked when after one altercation, a new government organization, founded by A-list businessman Tony Stark (Robert Downey Jr.), steps in to take over.
Toomes “has a bone to pick” with Iron Man’s high-profile alter ego, says co-producer Eric Hauserman Carroll, and “sort of becomes the dark Tony Stark”: He and his crew — including the Shocker (Bokeem Woodbine) and the Tinkerer (Michael Chernus) — use scavenged alien artifacts and stolen advanced tech to put together amazing weaponry to sell to other criminals. “He thinks once he has this money and power, he’ll have more control of his life,” Carroll adds. However, it doesn’t take too long before they get on the radar of their friendly neighborhood Spider-Man (Tom Holland).
“Some people see themselves as victims — he sees himself a little bit like that,” Keaton says of Toomes. “He probably would have a strong argument that he never got a fair shot — a lot of ‘Why not me? Where’s mine?’ ”
“I like the idea that in these huge movies, you pick out one extra and you’re like, ‘What does he think of all this?’ ” Watts says. “Sometimes these movies are so casual about just destroying whole cities and incredible things happen and everyone’s like, ‘Eh, whatever.’ If that really happened, it would be amazing and change everything.”Plus, with his new baddie Watts gets to use “this neat junk from all the other movies,” he says. “It’s a really great starting point for the villains to have the Vulture picking over the stuff and finding the valuable exotic elements and having the Tinkerer assemble into something that could be used.”The Marvel Cinematic Universe is a place “where you can be a villain and a real person, too,” Watts says. “Being a supervillain isn’t necessarily your full-time job.”