Monday, August 21, 2017

Look forward to VANESSA!





Hotty of the day

cred to ou

Weekend Box Office - 08/21/2017

Now Playing (Box Office) 
  1. The Hitman's Bodyguard $21.6M 
  2. Annabelle: Creation $15.5M 
  3. Logan Lucky $8.1M 
  4. Dunkirk $6.7M 
  5. The Nut Job 2: Nutty by Nature $5.1M
The reign of ANNABELLE didn't last too long. The Hitman's Bodyguard took the #1 spot with under $22 mill.

Monday, August 21, 2017

paludal, [puh-lood-l, pal-yuh-dl] adjective 
  1. of or relating to marshes.
  2. produced by marshes, as miasma or disease.
ORIGIN: The English adjective paludal is formed from Latin palūd- (stem of palūs) “swamp, marsh, fen.” The noun palude “swamp, fen” existed in English from the time of Geoffrey Chaucer (1340?–1400), who first used it, to Richard Hakluyt (1552?–1616), the English geographer and editor whose works greatly influenced Shakespeare (1564–1616). Hakluyt used Palude as a part of a place name, as in “the Palude or marshes of Venice.” Italian also uses palude as a common noun and as a place name, in the form Paludo, e.g., San Giacomo in Paludo (a small island in the Venetian lagoon). Italian also has the family name Padula, a metathesized form of palude, for someone who lived in or near a fen or swamp. Paludal entered English in the 19th century. 


  1. "Outfit Of the Day"
  2. Usually used on fashion blogs, or other places where people show others that they are wearing or have worn.
"Here is my OOTD."
Same as "Here is my outfit of the day."

  • Lincoln-Douglas debates: began in the Illinois Senate race; slavery and states' rights were the main issues (1858)
  • Mona Lisa: was stolen from the Louvre by a museum employee; she was recovered two years later (1911)
  • Leon Trotsky: Soviet revolutionary died of wounds inflicted by a Stalinist assassin with an ice axe (1940)
  • Aubrey Beardsley 1872
  • William Count Basie 1904
  • Chris Schenkel 1923
  • Jack Weston 1924
  • Art Farmer 1928
  • Elmo Langley 1928
  • Princess Margaret (Britain) 1930
  • Melvin Van Peebles 1932
  • Wilt Chamberlain 1936
  • Kenny Rogers 1938
  • James Burton 1939
  • Clarence Williams III 1939
  • Harold Reid (The Statler Brothers) 1939
  • Ernie Maresca 1939 - Musician
  • Jackie DeShannon 1944
  • Willie Lanier 1945
  • Patty McCormack 1945
  • Carl Giammarese (The Buckinghams) 1947
  • Harry Smith 1951
  • Joe Strummer (The Clash) 1952
  • Nick Kane (The Mavericks) 1954
  • Kim Cattrall 1956
  • Kim Sledge (Sister Sledge) 1957
  • Budgie (Siouxsie and the Banshees) 1957
  • Jim McMahon 1959
  • Carrie-Anne Moss 1970
  • Liam Howlett (Prodigy) 1971
  • Gary Whitta 1972 - Screenwriter, author, video game designer
  • Alicia Witt 1975
  • Hayden Panettiere 1989

Sunday, August 20, 2017

Wiggle Jiggle!

Sunday, August 20, 2017

ululate, [uhl-yuh-leyt, yool-] verb 
  1. to lament loudly and shrilly.
  2. to howl, as a dog or a wolf; hoot, as an owl.
ORIGIN: Ululate is a straightforward borrowing from Latin ululātus, past participle of the verb ululāre “to howl, shriek.” The verb derives from the noun ulala and a variant uluca “owl” from a Proto-Indo-European root of imitative origin: u- with variants ul-, ulul-, and uwal- “to howl.” (Imitative roots must be handled carefully because it is easy to make unjustified derivations.) The variant u- is the source of German Uhu “owl.” Latin uluca is related to Sanskrit úlūka- “owl.” The root variant uwal- is the source of German Eule “owl” and English owl. Ululate entered English in the 17th century.

where her legs begin
  • A poetic way of saying pussy.
Brandon sat around thinking of Amelia and how he would love to get back to where her legs begin.

  • 1812 Overture: Tchaikovsky's classic overture debuted in Moscow, commemorating Russia's defense against Napoleon (1880; Gregorian date)
  • RAF: UK prime minister Winston Churchill saluted his country's air force with the statement, ''Never in the field of human conflict was so much owed by so many to so few" (1940)
  • Economic Opportunity Act 0f 1964: LBJ signed the act — part of his Great Society policies — that would give life to programs like Head Start
  • Prague Spring: brief period of political liberalization in Czechoslovakia ended when the country was invaded by Warsaw Pact troops and tanks (1968)
  • Voyager 2: space probe left Earth to tour Jupiter, Saturn, Uranus and Neptune; it continues to transmit data as it leaves the solar system (1977)

  • Bernardo O’Higgins 1778
  • Emily Bronte 1818
  • Benjamin Harrison (U.S.) 1833
  • Edgar Guest 1881
  • H.P. Lovecraft 1890
  • Van Johnson 1916
  • Walter Bernstein 1919
  • Jacqueline Susan 1921
  • Jim Reeves 1924
  • Frank Rosolino 1926
  • Joya Sherrill 1927
  • Don King 1931
  • Frank Capp-Pierce (Capp-Pierce Juggernaut) 1931
  • Ron Paul 1935  - libertarian
  • Justin Tubb 1935
  • Sam Melville 1936
  • Isaac Hayes 1942
  • Rahiv Ghandi (India) 1944
  • Connie Chung 1946
  • Jim Pankow 1947 - Musician (Chicago)
  • Robert Plant 1948 - Musician (Led Zeppelin)
  • Phyl Lynott 1951 - Musician (Thin Lizzy)
  • John Hiatt 1952
  • Michael Jeter 1952
  • Doug Fieger 1952 - Musician (The Knack)
  • Rudy Gatlin 1952 - Musician (The Gatlin Brothers)
  • Peter Horton 1953
  • Al Roker 1954 - Television personality
  • Quinn Buckner 1954
  • Jay Acovone 1955
  • Joan Allen 1956
  • James Marsters 1962
  • KRS-One 1965
  • Darrell Abbott 1966 - Guitarist (Pantera)
  • Jonathan Ke Quan 1971
  • Amy Adams 1974
  • Monique Powell 1975 - Musician (Save Ferris)
  • Demi Lovato 1992 - Actress and singer

Saturday, August 19, 2017


Saturday, August 19, 2017

hobbyhorse, noun [hob-ee-hawrs] 
  1. a pet idea or project.
  2. a stick with a horse's head, or a rocking horse, ridden by children.
ORIGIN: In Middle English one of the meanings of hobby was “small horse, pony” (obsolete except in dialect). By the early 19th century hobby acquired the sense “favorite occupation or amusement,” the current meaning of the word. This last sense of hobby was borrowed from the earlier hobbyhorse, which in the 16th century meant several things, e.g., a figure of a horse made of wicker worn in morris dances, pantomimes, and burlesques; a child’s toy consisting of horse’s head on the end of a stick or a rocking horse; a horse on a merry-go-round or a carousel. By the 17th century hobbyhorse developed the meaning “pet project, favorite pastime.” Hobbyhorse entered English in the 16th century. 

chain scrolling 
  • When you have the tablet scrolling Twitter and the phone scrolling Instagram.
My lady has graduated from AOL to chain scrolling.


  • Old Ironsides: the USS Constitution defeated the British ship HMS Guerrière off the coast of Newfoundland during the War of 1812 (1812)
  • Sputnik 5: Soviet satellite entered orbit with dogs, rats, mice and plants aboard; all returned safely the next day (1960)
  • Bitches Brew: trumpeter Miles Davis began three days of recording the iconic jazz-rock album (1969)
  • Iraq War: a suicide truck bomb killed 22 at the UN compound in Baghdad, including envoy Sergio Vieira de Mello (2003)
  • Bernard Baruch 1870
  • Orville Wright 1871
  • Coco Chanel 1883
  • Alfred Lunt 1892
  • Ogden Nash 1902
  • James Cozzens 1903
  • Claude Dauphin 1903
  • Philo Taylor Farnsworth 1906
  • June Collyer 1907
  • Ring Lardner Jr. 1915
  • George Rowles 1918
  • Malcolm Forbes 1919
  • Gene Roddenberry 1921
  • L.Q. Jones 1927
  • Willie Shoemaker 1931
  • Debra Paget 1933
  • Bobby Richardson 1935
  • Diana Muldaur 1938
  • Ginger Baker (Cream, Blind Faith) 1939
  • Johnny Nash 1940
  • Jill St. John 1940
  • Billy J. Kramer (The Dakotas) 1943
  • Eddy Raven 1944
  • Ian Gillan (Deep Purple) 1945
  • Bill (William Jefferson) Clinton (U.S.) 1946 POTUS impeached for perjury
  • Tipper Gore 1948 free speech hating cunt
  • Gerald McRaney 1948
  • Deana (Dina) Martin 1948 - Singer, actor, daughter of Dean Martin
  • John Deacon (Queen) 1951
  • Jonathan Frakes 1952
  • Mary Matalin 1953
  • Peter Gallagher 1955
  • Adam Arkin 1956
  • Gary Chapman 1957
  • Martin Donovan 1957
  • Ron Darling 1960
  • Eric Lutes 1962
  • John Stamos 1963
  • Kevin Dillon 1965
  • Kyra Sedgwick 1965
  • Lee Ann Womack 1966
  • Tabitha Soren 1967
  • Mark McGuinn 1968
  • Clay Walker 1969
  • Matthew Perry 1969 - Actor ("Friends")
  • Fat Joe 1970
  • M.C. Eric (Technotronic) 1970
  • Mary Joe Fernandez 1971
  • Erika Christiansen 1982
  • J. Evan Bonifant 1985
  • Lil' Romeo 1989

Friday, August 18, 2017

Rock out with my pizza out!

nails Pictures, Images and Photos

I dedicate this song to all the pizza I'll be devouring tonight... 

"We're In This Together"
Nine Inch Nails

I've become impossible
holding on to when
when everything seemed to matter more
the two of us
all used and beaten up
watching fate as it flows down the path we
have chose

you and me
we're in this together now
none of them can stop us now
we will make it through somehow
you and me
if the world should break in two
until the very end of me
until the very end of you

awake to the sound as they peel apart the skin
they pick and they pull
trying to get their fingers in
well they've got to kill what we've found
well they've got to hate what they fear
well they've got to make it go away
well they've got to make it disappear

the farther I fall I'm beside you
as lost as I get I will find you
the deeper the wound I'm inside you
for ever and ever I'm a part of

you and me
we're in this together now
none of them can stop us now
we will make it through somehow
you and me
if the world should break in two
until the very end of me
until the very end of you


pizza Pictures, Images and Photos

Tonight is PIZZA NIGHT at the BPMS. My record is EIGHT SLICES of Brooklyn made NY Style pizza, which also happens to be the club record. I wonder what damage can I do tonight?

Eat well!

Have a great weekend!

WTF Friday: Disney is working on that image

Obviously photoshopped, but still funny!

Friday, August 18, 2017

mussitation, noun [muhs-i-tey-shuh n] 
  1. muttering; mumbling; murmuring.
  2. silent movement of the lips in simulation of the movements made in audible speech.
ORIGIN: Mussitation, a very rare noun, derives from Late Latin mussitātiō (stem mussitātiōn-) “suppression of the voice, silence.” The sense of “moving the lips in silence but as if speaking” is a modern medical sense dating from the late 19th century. Late Latin mussitātiō derives from the Latin verb mussitāre “to speak in a low tone, grumble, take no notice of, bear silently.” Mussitation entered English in the mid-17th century. 

Slave to the gram 
  • When one is willing to go to extreme heights in order to obtain an instagram photo, possibly risking injury.
She only ski-dived for the instagram , she's a slave to the gram

  • Phobos: Martian moon named for the Greek god of fear was discovered by Asaph Hall (1877)
  • 19th Amendment: was ratified when Tennessee became the 36th state to approve it; this gave US women the right to vote (1920)
  • Lolita: controversial Vladimir Nabokov novel, about a middle-aged man who becomes obsessed with a 12-year-old girl, was published (1955)
  • James Meredith: became the first African American to graduate from "Ole Miss" (1963)
  • Antonio Salieri 1750
    Merriwether Lewis 1774
  • Max Factor 1904
  • Caspar Weinberger 1917
  • Shelley Winters 1920
  • Rosalynn Carter 1927
  • Grant Williams 1930
  • Roman Polanski 1933 director, convicted child rapist 
  • Gail Fisher 1935
  • Rafer Johnson 1935
  • Robert Redford 1937
  • Johnny Preston 1939
  • Christopher Jones 1941
  • Martin Mull 1943
  • Carl Wayne (The Move) 1944
  • Nona Hendryx 1945
  • Dennis Elliot (Foreigner) 1950
  • Patrick Swayze 1952
  • Ron Strykert (Men at Work) 1957
  • Madeleine Stowe 1958
  • Zac Maloy (The Nixons) 1968
  • Everlast 1969
  • Edward Norton 1969
  • Christian Slater 1969
  • Malcolm-Jamal Warner 1970
  • Mike Boorem 1988