Something to Think About At Election Time
The following isn’t that much of an exaggeration.
Honor Thy Temple
Exercise is so important to your later years.
The Foundation for Being Extraordinary
Honesty is an important character trait, but anything carried to extremes can be harmful, as the following illustrates.
Getting Along with Others
Growth Keeps You Extraordinary
Last week I posted a tip on how to parallel park. I understand that some of the fellows were saying that women can’t park. Well, I completely disagree with that stereotype and here is some proof that women can park.
The Odds & Ends of Being Extraordinary
If we really want to be extraordinary, once in a great while we need to throw caution to the wind.
You Are A Badass
by Jen Sincero
This book is number 3 on the New York Times Book Review list of top ten “Advice, How-to and Miscellaneous” books and has been on the list for the last 16 weeks.
I first read it back in March 2014 and have reviewed it twice since I read it and I still find it an easy to read and worthwhile book.
MOVIE OF THE WEEK
Tarzan Fights Over Directions: It’s what You Do
LAST WEEK’S POLL – Friendships
When it comes to friends
71% thought that both parties made an equal effort to keep up the friendship
17% thought the other party made more of an effort to keep up the friendship
12% thought they made more of an effort to keep up the friendship
THIS WEEK POLL – Clutter
MUSIC OF THE WEEK
Drunk on a Plane
by Dierks Bentley
Why can’t flying be like what it looks like in this music video
ART OF THE WEEK
Vincent van Gogh
There is a lot of humor here, if you know anything about this particular artist.
The Sherlock Holmes mouse pad
Sherlock Holmes [ ] is known for a proficiency with observation, forensic science, and logical reasoning that borders on the fantastic, which he employs when investigating cases for a wide variety of clients, including Scotland Yard.
First appearing in print in 1887, [ ] additional stories appeared from then to 1927, eventually totalling four novels and 56 short stories. All but one are set in the Victorian or Edwardian periods, taking place between about 1880 to 1914.
Most are narrated by the character of Holmes’s friend and biographer Dr. Watson, who usually accompanies Holmes during his investigations and often shares quarters with him at the address of 221B Baker Street, London, where many of the stories begin.
Though not the first fictional detective, Sherlock Holmes is arguably the most well-known, with Guinness World Records listing him as the “most portrayed movie character” in history.
Holmes’s popularity and fame are such that many have believed him to be not a fictional character but a real individual; numerous literary and fan societies have been founded that pretend to operate on this principle.
The stories and character have had a profound and lasting effect on mystery writing and popular culture as a whole, with both the original tales as well as thousands written by authors other than Conan Doyle being adapted into stage and radio plays, television, films, video games, and other media for over one hundred years. (Source: Wikipedia)
THIS WEEK’S JOKE
Thanks to Sue, Carol, Kathy, Gastradamus & Steph for commenting on last week’s post. Comments are so encouraging, I urge you to let me know what you are thinking via a blog comment.
Thank you Gastradamus, GoodAnimalPic, Steph & Jamie for bringing my total number of blog followers to 66.
My Harmony Books & Films Facebook page likes remains at 65.
If you think this blog has any merit, please pass it on to your friends. Hopefully, more of you will continue to share this blog with others. My thanks to Willie, Grethe & Joanne, for sharing my post last week on Facebook.
If you know someone who is trying to change their life or that needs to change their life, please consider my book.
For those of you into reading books on a Kindle, the Kindle version of my book is $4.95.
My book is available on-line from Amazon, Barnes & Noble or Books-A-Million.
And if you have read my book, please leave an evaluation of it on Amazon. Thank you.