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Friday, February 17, 2012

Now, lest you think it's all writing and no knitting Last but not least, the Sock Yarn mentioned in the title! To win the sock yarn, send an email with Supersocke in the subject line to Fran at Fran Baker dot com, and I'll draw the winner's name on Thanksgiving Day.

First, I had to measure the space in the corner. But I used a tape measure and did the best I could.

  • Hungarian Dance No. 6 - easy version - Piano.
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  • Die Birnen von Ribbeck (Delius: Werkausgabe in Einzelbänden) (German Edition);

I bought five pink stackable plastic milk crates, figuring I could do a column of two and another of three. I could put them open-side out so I could see the contents. I should have taken a picture of the corner as it was, but I was so excited to get going, I forgot. Just imagine a towering pile of plastic and paper bags, containing goodies not seen since the dark ages. Unfortunately, it came out blurry.

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  • Protohistoria y Antigüedad de la Península Ibérica. Vol.II. La Iberia prerromana y la Romanidad (Spanish Edition);
  • Mit mentaler Wettkampfvorbereitung zum Erfolg - Das große Handbuch für Sportler, Übungsleiter & Trainer (E-Pub-Ausgabe 2007) (German Edition).
  • Miss Rose and the Rakehell by Fran Baker | NOOK Book (eBook) | Barnes & Noble®!

By that point, I was thoroughly weak and exhausted, so I took a lunch break. Who knew it would be such a tough job? I think I burned off at least three hundred calories.

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After the nutrition hit my system, I returned and started organizing, which involved storing yarn by weight, swearing, stacking started projects, threatening the milk crates when they made suspicious creaks, and a lot of eye-rolling. And at last, everything was in place. What do you think?


I have enough sock yarn for three or four pairs of socks, which sounds about right. And a few skeins of various sport and worsted weight yarn.

Fran Baker

And I also have about ten unstarted or unfinished projects. I feel so much better. Good morning. This site is a member of WebRing. These men are also known as heels.

Fran Baker

A bounder is an 'ill-bred, unscrupulous man', the social inferior of the cad. During the English Restoration period — , the word was used in a glamorous sense: the Restoration rake is a carefree, witty, sexually irresistible aristocrat typified by Charles II 's courtiers, the Earl of Rochester and the Earl of Dorset , who combined riotous living with intellectual pursuits and patronage of the arts. The Restoration rake is celebrated in the Restoration comedy of the s and s. After the reign of Charles II, and especially after the Glorious Revolution of , the cultural perception of the rake took a dive into squalor.

The rake became the butt of moralistic tales in which his typical fate was debtor's prison , venereal disease , or, in the case of William Hogarth 's A Rake's Progress , insanity in Bedlam. The rake is often portrayed as a heavy drinker or gambler.

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An earlier form of the word was rake-hell, a form reshaped by folk etymology to mean someone who stokes the fires of Hell , making them hotter. The actual etymology of the word is from the Old Norse reikall, meaning "vagrant" or "wanderer"; this was borrowed into Middle English as rakel possibly via Dutch rekel, meaning "scoundrel".