Tuesday, December 29, 2015

Cimarron Current News Around the Logan County: See what you might not like

 
Image result for outdoor comfort
 
 Image result for outdoor comfort
 
outdoor comfort... 

children seek toys
adults look for joyce
indoor pool gives us a choice
outdoor picnic offers us potluck
.
when we refuse to accept abuse
we drive all over the place to obtain grace
that's how we find cimarron current news,
which include Bonnie Calvert, Brad Pollard, and Dan Newton
.
night hung low near woodlands,
cheery blooms in tree bough under snowfall,
mary and todd walk inside the moon gate,
thinking of Boomer-A-Rang pancakes.
.
Spring dances in the air again,
soon we see budding peach trees in red and pink,
Crescent Ambulance service hauls down,
So glad that Erica Carey, Morgan Wilson, Kennedy Kegin still smile.
.
young folks opt to work for free,
that's how newspress report their invaluable grade,
keep it up, we say to
Cody Congdow, Kristi Lovett, Jonathon Jones, Sarah Valliquette, and Faith Renner.


 

 photo 976748e3-524b-498e-91bf-067b907c1b47_zpsvguokta7.jpg
Whirligig 39

Thursday, December 17, 2015

ABC wednesday, Warwick, Wind mill and Short Story slam week 35

 
Introduction W.


Image result for wind mill

short story slam week 35, Dece 17 to Janu 10, 2016 

love comes from no where
love makes one feel the air
and love conquers fear

when doubt sweeps us else where
it is LOVE that keeps us near
and we always love others to survive 

Warwick hotel represents love to someone dear,
yet the relation adds salt, vinegar, and soy sauce
to us as we remain calm, and feel the storm weather
.
love tickles 
love encourages
love yells for a merry affair




Monday, December 14, 2015

Ruby Tuesday, Blue Monday,

Image result for mary poppins 
 Image result for michelle obama
 
 
 
Mary of the Cemetery


Mary Fallin from Egyptian Wells,
she pops up at Oakland,
and her wit appears joyful.
.
when Smiling Sally talks about Mary Cloches,
She refers to Jingle Bells, and Santa Clause,
and we relate the idea to Pere Noel, and Kendall Murphy.
.
let's go shopping at Dick's,
let's look at glasses from visionworks,
let's include business such as Best Buy, Walgreen, and Biglots.
.
it is holiday season,
we sing along with Barney and Friends,
and we pay respect to Academy, JcPenney, Parade, Redplum.
.
recall a movie called Hua Wei Mei, and Hong Deng Ji,
we have fun with Walmart, Macy's, Dillard, and Willard,
and we take a look at Target, Kohl's, Freshen's, Shell, and Sinclair.

 

 
 


Image result for christmas cloches
Blue Monday - Christmas Cloches 

 Image result for colored ribbons

 Image result for colored ribbons

some Christmas blue...
 Image result for colored ribbons



Image result for colored ribbons

like coloured ribbons...

 Image result for the oklahoman comics

Six Word Saturday

Dick Tracy and Tina Hilbert Compete

Monday, November 23, 2015

short story slam on Quiznos

Bluebell Books Twitter Club!


pepper corn caesar honey cured ham
over roasted turkey
aged ialian meats
slow roasted prime rib meat
piled high crave bold indulge
joy passion love
savory soups
wine cured genoa salam
baked cheddar
fort james wrapper
diet peppsi black angus
toasty pastas
ciabatta iced tea
rasberry lemonade
oncue coffee
bottled water

looking at the delicious menu
and compact sets of sandwiches, toasts,
we give Quiznos a Go,
Happy Thanksgiving

Friday, November 6, 2015

Friday Memes To Travel ....Wordless or Black and White

 My Memory Art six word fridays  

Glad To See Your Eyes Speak

Six Word Fridays 


 

ABC Wednesday: Q is for   Quadratic Graph

dragonfly buzz
firefly flickers
butterfly dance
crows gawk

birds disagree with you
when one wears thick glasses
and screams for isolation,
come on, let the milky way hangs close to magpie bridge.


 Bluebell Books Twitter Club!



 My Memory Art

my entry: 

 Black & White Wednesday

 
 



   Wordless Wednesday

    Thursday, October 15, 2015

    2015 is special for halloween (a short story slam entry for week 31)

    Short Story Slam Prompt 31: 17 days to A Spooky and Sheepish Halloween Night

    so, when a desire is not met, she screams, and he falls panic,
    with a friend who happens to operate air force crafts, Asya is able to
    fly east, all the way cross pacific ocean, and landing in Paris, and 
    after a night time train ride, she becomes very dizzy, and almost
    could not speak, because of the lack of sleep, she sees the hotel Shangri-La
    very sad place, and it seems like there is a hard dry pea under her bed sheet,
    and she rolls back and forth, and dreaming about being chased by a few
    of her childhood opponents, and her image of Paris is foreign and strange

    next morning, after she takes a shower and brushes her teeth, she smiles
    at a fancy breakfast bar and feels the urge to laugh without reasoning,
    in life, she is not supposed to take any risk, but she feels good that she is a
    person of independence and she eats some octopus, and some frog legs,
    and a man with robot costume waves his hands at her, and she thinks that
    mechanical thing is not a bad after all.

    all nightmare have gone far distance, and she senses the momentary peace,
    and stops scolding those loud chirping birds from parrot shops.
    that's a story of a trip and a change of moods.


    google.com


    Saturday, October 3, 2015

    a poet to know: louise gluck

    never have fun reading poetry?
    try it out today,

    introducing louise gluck for fun



     http://www.amazon.com/Faithful-Virtuous-Night-Louise-Gl%C3%BCck/dp/0374152012/ref=pd_sim_14_2?ie=UTF8&refRID=1PN21QPJ5NDYVCN75DA3&dpID=51eC1NZksQL&dpSrc=sims&preST=_AC_UL160_SR107%2C160_

    the free verse wheels

    the wheels on the bus go round and round,
    the figures on a clock go tic and toc,
    the fish in the pond swim far and wide,
    the poets on the universe go jist and jitter

    words form better
    when music rings in your ears
    rhyming sound brings joy
    when a girl admires a smart boy

    Sunday, September 6, 2015

    san noble museum at norman

    Galileo's World

    Through the Eyes of the Lynx: Galileo, Natural History and the Americas

    Aug. 1 – Jan. 18, 2016
    Through the Eyes of the Lynx is the first of two Galileo’s World exhibitions developed in collaboration with the University Libraries and the History of Science Collections. This exhibit showcases the written works of The Academy of the Lynx, one of the world’s earliest scientific societies, stretching Europeans’ understanding of the life sciences, and its most well-known member, Galileo Galilei, who brought his expertise in mathematics, engineering, literature, art and medicine, expanding the Lynx's understanding of the physical sciences.
    Founded by an Italian aristocrat Federico Cesi in 1603, the Accademia dei Lincei (The Academy of the Lynx) published the research of Francisco Hernandez, the court physician to King Philip II, who traveled across the ocean to explore the Americas in the 1500s. His works described hundreds of plants and animals — and, perhaps most importantly, the medicinal and daily uses of each.
    This exhibition is in conjunction with Galileo's World: A Exhibition without Walls, a series of exhibits, events, and programs at the Bizzell Memorial Library, Sam Noble Museum, National Weather Center, Fred Jones Jr. Museum of Art, Headington Hall, Robert M. Bird Health Sciences Library and OU-Tulsa Schusterman Library in celebration of OU’s 125th anniversary. Beginning Aug. 2015 and running through Aug. 2016, Galileo’s World illustrates connections between science, art, literature, music, religion, philosophy, politics and culture.



    Collision and Creation Banner

    Collision & Creation: Indigenous Arts of the Americas, 1890-2015

    Aug. 29 – Feb. 21, 2016
    In celebration of the University of Oklahoma’s 125th anniversary, the Sam Noble Museum has developed Collision & Creation: Indigenous Arts of the Americas 1890-2015, an exhibit showcasing ethnographic arts created by Native peoples of the Americas between 1890 and 2015.
    Collision & Creation examines the conquest and colonization of the Western Hemisphere by Europeans beginning in the 1500s and the subsequent era of oppression of indigenous peoples. The harsh realities of European conquest fostered new forms of artistic expression and brought together a unique mixture of people, materials and ideas that influenced the history and future of indigenous arts.
    Some objects in Collision & Creation express traditional stability, while others directly result from the colonial exchange between Native peoples of the Americas and foreign nations. Europeans introduced new materials and tools that indigenous artists used to create innovative forms of art. Today, indigenous arts in the Americas reflect people’s efforts to balance traditions with contemporary community life.

    Thursday, August 20, 2015

    Chuck E Cheese

    Games and Activities

    Games


    Have fun online and get rewarded in-store. Play online games like Chuck E. Rocks or Skee-ball® to win free tickets for your next visit to Chuck E. Cheese's!
    Play games

    Rewards Calendars


    Looking for a great way to reward your kids? Download and print out Chuck E.’s Rewards Calendars. Bring in a completed calendar on your next trip to Chuck E. Cheese’s and get free tokens as a reward.
    Learn more

    Activities

    Bring our rocking mouse to your house. Download, print and share fun and free Chuck E. Cheese’s activities for the kids and family.
    Learn more

    Videos

    Watch and sing along with Chuck E.! You can spend even more time with Chuck E. by checking out all of his online videos.
    Watch videos

    Thursday, July 30, 2015

    Dorothy Parker

     

    Printer-friendly version
    Dorothy Parker
    On August 22, 1893, Dorothy Parker was born to J. Henry and Elizabeth Rothschild, at their summer home in West End, New Jersey. Growing up on Manhattan’s Upper West Side, her childhood was an unhappy one. Both her mother and step-mother died when she was young; her uncle, Martin Rothschild, went down on the Titanic in 1912; and her father died the following year. Young Dorothy attended a Catholic grammar school, then a finishing school in Morristown, NJ. Her formal education abruptly ended when she was 14.
    In 1914, Dorothy sold her first poem to Vanity Fair. At age 22, she took an editorial job at Vogue. She continued to write poems for newspapers and magazines, and in 1917 she joined Vanity Fair, taking over for P.G. Wodehouse as drama critic. That same year she married a stockbroker, Edwin P. Parker. But the marriage was tempestuous, and the couple divorced in 1928.
    In 1919, Parker became a founding member of the Algonquin Round Table, an informal gathering of writers who lunched at the Algonquin Hotel. The “Vicious Circle” included Robert Benchley, Harpo Marx, George S Kaufman, and Edna Ferber, and was known for its scathing wit and intellectual commentary. In 1922, Parker published her first short story, “Such a Pretty Little Picture," for Smart Set.
    When the New Yorker debuted in 1925, Parker was listed on the editorial board. Over the years, she contributed poetry, fiction and book reviews as the “Constant Reader.”
    Parker’s first collection of poetry, Enough Rope, was published in 1926, and was a bestseller. Her two subsequent collections were Sunset Gun in 1928 and Death and Taxes in 1931. Her collected fiction came out in 1930 as Laments for the Living.
    During the 1920s, Parker traveled to Europe several times. She befriended Ernest Hemingway, F. Scott Fitzgerald, socialites Gerald and Sarah Murphy, and contributed articles to the New Yorker and Life. While her work was successful and she was well-regarded for her wit and conversational abilities, she suffered from depression and alcoholism and attempted suicide.
    In 1929, she won the O. Henry Award for her autobiographical short story “Big Blonde.” She produced short fiction in the early 1930s, and also began writing drama reviews for the New Yorker. In 1934, Parker married actor-writer Alan Campbell in New Mexico; the couple relocated to Los Angeles and became a highly paid screenwriting team. They labored for MGM and Paramount on mostly forgettable features, the highlight being an Academy Award nomination for A Star Is Born in 1937. They divorced in 1947, and remarried in 1950.
    Parker, who became a socialist in 1927 when she became involved in the Sacco and Vanzetti trial, was called before the House on Un-American Activities in 1955. She pleaded the Fifth Amendment.
    Parker was inducted into the American Academy of Arts and Letters in 1959 and was a visiting professor at California State College in Los Angeles in 1963. That same year, her husband died of an overdose. On June 6, 1967, Parker was found dead of a heart attack in a New York City hotel at age 73. A firm believer in civil rights, she bequeathed her literary estate to Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr. Upon his assassination some months later, the estate was turned over to the NAACP.
    A Selected Bibliography
    Poetry
    Enough Rope (1926)
    Sunset Guns (1928)
    Collected Poems: Not So Deep as a Well (1936)
    Collected Poetry (1944)
    The Portable Dorothy Parker (1991)
    Not Much Fun: The Lost Poems of Dorothy Parker (1996)
    Complete Poems (1999)
    Prose
    Constant Reader (1970)
    Fiction
    Laments for the Living (1930)
    After Such Pleasures (1933)
    Here Lies (1939)
    Collected Stories (1942)
    Plays
    Close Harmony (1929)

    Friday, July 3, 2015

    Walt Disney Bio


    Synopsis

    Walter Elias "Walt" Disney was born on December 5, 1901, in Hermosa, Illinois. He and his brother Roy co-founded Walt Disney Productions, which became one of the best-known motion-picture production companies in the world. Disney was an innovative animator and created the cartoon character Mickey Mouse. He won 22 Academy Awards during his lifetime, and was the founder of theme parks Disneyland and Walt Disney World.

    Early Life

    Walter Elias "Walt" Disney was born on December 5, 1901, in the Hermosa section of Chicago, Illinois. His father was Elias Disney, an Irish-Canadian, and his mother, Flora Call Disney, was German-American. Disney was one of five children, four boys and a girl. He lived most of his childhood in Marceline, Missouri, where he began drawing, painting and selling pictures to neighbors and family friends. In 1911, his family moved to Kansas City, where Disney developed a love for trains. His uncle, Mike Martin, was a train engineer who worked the route between Fort Madison, Iowa, and Marceline. Later, Disney would work a summer job with the railroad, selling snacks and newspapers to travelers.
    Disney attended McKinley High School in Chicago, where he took drawing and photography classes and was a contributing cartoonist for the school paper. At night, he took courses at the Chicago Art Institute. When Disney was 16, he dropped out of school to join the army but was rejected for being underage. Instead, he joined the Red Cross and was sent to France for a year to drive an ambulance.

    Early Cartoons

    When Disney returned from France in 1919, he moved back to Kansas City to pursue a career as a newspaper artist. His brother Roy got him a job at the Pesmen-Rubin Art Studio, where he met cartoonist Ubbe Eert Iwwerks, better known as Ub Iwerks. From there, Disney worked at the Kansas City Film Ad Company, where he made commercials based on cutout animation. Around this time, Disney began experimenting with a camera, doing hand-drawn cel animation, and decided to open his own animation business. From the ad company, he recruited Fred Harman as his first employee.
    Walt and Harman made a deal with a local Kansas City theater to screen their cartoons, which they called Laugh-O-Grams. The cartoons were hugely popular, and Disney was able to acquire his own studio, upon which he bestowed the same name. Laugh-O-Gram hired a number of employees, including Harman's brother Hugh and Iwerks. They did a series of seven-minute fairy tales that combined both live action and animation, which they called Alice in Cartoonland. By 1923, however, the studio had become burdened with debt, and Disney was forced to declare bankruptcy.
    Disney and his brother, Roy, soon pooled their money and moved to Hollywood. Iwerks also relocated to California, and there the three began the Disney Brothers' Studio. Their first deal was with New York distributor Margaret Winkler, to distribute their Alice cartoons. They also invented a character called Oswald the Lucky Rabbit, and contracted the shorts at $1,500 each.
    In 1925, Disney hired an ink-and-paint artist named Lillian Bounds. After a brief courtship, the couple married.

    Mickey Mouse

    A few years later, Disney discovered that Winkler and her husband, Charles Mintz, had stolen the rights to Oswald, along with all of Disney’s animators, except for Iwerks. Right away the Disney brothers, their wives and Iwerks produced three cartoons featuring a new character Walt had been developing called Mickey Mouse. The first animated shorts featuring Mickey were Plane Crazy and The Gallopin' Gaucho, both silent films for which they failed to find distribution. When sound made its way into film, Disney created a third, sound-and-music-equipped short called Steamboat Willie. With Walt as the voice of Mickey, the cartoon was an instant sensation.
     
    Re: 

    Yanji Chaoyangchuan Airport

    Tuesday, June 16, 2015

    Green Revolution by Ben Love

    Auburn, Asbury, Palm beach,
    Burns Flat, Adams Squared,
    University of Chicago international house,
    First Christian Church.
    .
    It's hard to create the universe,
    It's harder to maintain the universe,
    It's hardest to improve the universe,
    Green Revolution implies faith, prayers, and respect of the inverse.


    Functions f(x) and g(x) are inverses of one another if:
    f(g(x)) = x   and   g(f(x)) = x,
    for all values of x in their respective domains.



    When we write
    (x + 3)4,
    then x + 3 is the argument of the function
    f(x) = x4.
    f is that function which takes the 4th power of its argument.
    Its inverse, g(x), will take the 4th root.
    g(x) = x¼.



    The function  I(x) = x  is called the identity function.  It always returns x.
    As a notation for the inverse of a function f, we sometimes see  f −1  ("f inverse").  "−1" is not an exponent.  That notation is used because in the language of composition of functions, we can write:
    f o f −1 = I
    This is similar in form to the multiplication of numbers,  a· a−1 = 1.

    google.comand MathPage

    Tuesday, May 12, 2015

    Awards from Academic Excellence 2015 by David Boren

    every year in May,
    there is a banquet honoring 100 or more outstanding state educators
    and promising high school seniors across the state of Oklahoma..
    they either dance at Tulsa crown plaza hotel or reside at Oklahoma city cox communication center.
    .
    Education is the key,
    David Boren, Lauren Green, Ken Hansen, Jerry Neil Smith, Linda Neal, Patti Young,
    Julia Cohen, Brad Henry, Mary Fallin, Tom Lee, and Charles Oppenheim lead the way.
    .
    OU Medical school is profound,
    OSU Robert Kerr Food and science is excellent,
    with John Clinton, Kendric Fergeson, Jason Edward Grife, Eric Garcia, Amy Storm, and Tanya Shaw
    give out musical or academic scholarships,
    Venessa Drummond, Tammy Moeller, Dow Hughes, Frank Wang,  Molly Boren, and Emily Stratton honor Moore fisher elementary school,
    and with Cao Nguyen Inc. hands a medal to Ian Jett, Mary Melton, Sarah DeYoung,
    Terry Davidson, and Sheng Wu. 
    .
    the audience falls silent and goes superb.
    .
    5 years has past,
    the remarks still echo to us and last.
    .
    focus on oneself without taboos,
    let Kim Henry, Al Gore, Dave Bing, Rod Blagojevich, Bruce Rauner, Barack Obama, Bill Raun,
    John Kerry, Hillary Clinton, Jeff Bush, Larry Page, and Patric Meziere make random choice.
    .
    from Northwestern University, to University of Southern California,
    From Vanderbilt University to  Brown Universality,
    from University of Washington at Seattle to Standford, Princeton, Yale, Harvard...
    Silicon valley teaches all lessons for all to understand Mountain Views.

    Tuesday, April 28, 2015

    Brothers do embrace one another

    Sheng is a goodkid,
    Too kind to say No to his friends,
    Too brave to be forgotten.
    .
    sheng does not have to do anything to win approval,
    Simply work on programming,
    Simply think about a way to solve pollution under sea.
    .
    Sheng does not have to think of sex,
    Sheng does not have to give people money,
    Sheng does not have to choose anything.
    .
    Just listen to ipad music,
    Just watch movies, sing a cello tune,
    no agreements shall block sheng from being a free fish.
    .
    The same applies to Tom, Jack, Richard, Seth, and Tyrek.

    Chicago Bulls 23 (world peace bunsiness act number 4)

    Mary Fallin, Sarah Palin, and Gina Noble everywhere,
    So do Tao-N-Cha cafe and Icon Cafe bar-n-sushi there,
    Shop at Lowe's for lawn-mower is fair.
    .
    Chicago bulls 23,
    Winnie-the-Pooh Delaware,
    Princeton Review dares.
    .
    Urban Wanda Square,
    KFC chicken wings take over
    and McDonald boss supports Holli-ster.
    .
    Left and right,
    Coltrane Cafe provides apple pies,
    Tom Lee assists Tuzos Mwarumba and Kobe Bryant.
    .
    Without Michael Jordan and Phil Jackson,
    Without Chicago bulls six wins,
    Without tough knowledge and high level of military  training,
    Thee will be no peace at Silicon Valley and Mountain View sites.
    .
    promoting world peace is very vital,
    promoting embrace and personal space is very essential,
    if no peace,
    then no grace and no tolerance.

    Wednesday, April 8, 2015

    grape theory

    soft and bittersweet,
    grapes grow on vines, purple or green,
    a bunch for nutri-crunch.
    .
    better than acorns,
    juicy meat provides paradise feel,
    grapes are our queen.
    .
    more gentle than marbles,
    less persistent than pineapples,
    grapes produce brain power.


    google.com






    Pineapple

    Monday, March 30, 2015

    Oklahoma School of Science and Math (OSSM)

    first an interview,
    then a visit to campus for further information known.
    .
    emails, lots of them,
    mails, many sent by Suzanne.
    .
    Sue Dick is brave on bakery sale,
    Frank Wang is funny wearing suit of cocktail.
    .
    Alan Moore, a tall guy for t-shirts ordering,
    Rebecca Liu, a mindful lady for students consuling.
    .
    Tammy Pickens speaks of women's life,
    Chris Shrock and Xifan Law are tough on school policy and update.
    .
    Diana, Tianna, Albert, Richard, Tuzo, Sibma, Matilda, Roger,
    Nathan, Tom, Tommy, Sarah, Christian, Jilian, Sabrina, and Olive.
    .
    One by one, students come and go,
    year by year, faculty program themselves and hold wonderful ego.
    .
    Ossm Rooster,
    Sophia Shedrick semester.


    google.com