You are currently browsing the daily archive for May 10, 2007.

You Are Totally Like Your Mom
   You and your mom are practically clones.
You think alike, and you even seem to read each other’s minds.
You’re definitely you’re mother’s child… and that’s just fine with you.

To find out if you are like your mom go here.

You Are 43% American America: You don’t love it or want to leave it.
But you wouldn’t mind giving it an extreme make over.
On the 4th of July, you’ll fly a freak flag instead…
And give Uncle Sam a sucker punch!

To find out how American you are go here.   (I think it means how Republican are you? LOL)  🙄

Hat tip: Father Joe

You Are Pop Art

When it comes to art, you’re definitely not a snob.
You can appreciate the mainstream aspects of culture, even if you need to twist them a bit to make them your own.
Whether you’re into comics, retro pinups, or bold colors, you embrace what’s eye catching and simple.
As far as most other art goes, you consider it a little too elitist and high brow for your tastes!

To find out what art movement you are go here.

Hat tip:  Sherry Chandler 

Dale Earnhardt Jr. annonced this morning that he is leaving Dale Earnhardt Inc., the company his late father built, at the end of this season after failing to come to terms with his step-mother Teresa concerning how the company should be run. He has not yet decided who he will race for, because he has not had time to “explore his options.” Junior, who kept his composure while he answered the same question phrased fifty ways, was not happy about any of this but knows he is responsible for living his own life and wants to do just that.

It is the prediction of this blog that Junior will drive next year for Joe Gibbs Racing.

We all must hold the cups of our lives. As we grow older and become more fully aware of the many sorrows of life – personal failures, family conflicts, disappointments in work and social life, and the many pains surrounding us on the national and international scene – everything within and around us conspires to make us ignore, avoid, suppress, or simply deny these sorrows. “Look at the sunny side of life and make the best of it,” we say to ourselves and hear others say to us. But when we want to drink the cups of our lives, we need first to hold them, to fully acknowledge what we are living, trusting that by not avoiding but befriending our sorrows we will discover the true joy we are looking for right in the midst of our sorrows.

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