Yesterday was spring forward and it got me thinking about time. I find it painful to reflect on how much time I have wasted in my life.
St. Patrick’s Day (Sunday, Mar. 17)
This coming Sunday is St. Patrick’s Day. Please don’t drink and drive.
BOOK OF THE WEEK
MOVIE OR TV SHOW OF THE WEEK
If you like to travel, you may want to check out this TV show that is on PBS.
Samantha Brown’s Places to Love
MUSIC OF THE WEEK
Here is a band that appeared in Samantha Brown’s travel video of “Naples, Florida.” I thought the band had an unusual sound and wanted to share it with you folks.
By The Woodwork
ART OF THE WEEK
I know nothing about this, but it seemed very surrealistic to me, so I thought I would share it with you folks.
EXTRAORDINARY PERSONS OF THE WEEK
Saint Patrick was a fifth-century Romano-British Christian missionary and bishop in Ireland [and ] is the primary patron saint of Ireland.
Early medieval tradition credits him [ ] as the founder of Christianity in Ireland, converting a society practicing a form of Celtic polytheism. He has been generally so regarded ever since, despite evidence of some earlier Christian presence in Ireland.
According to Patrick’s autobiographical account, known as the Confessio, when he was about sixteen years old, he was captured by Irish pirates from his home in Britain and taken as a slave to Ireland, looking after animals; by his account, he lived there for six years before escaping and returning to his family in Britain, where he became a cleric.
Patrick eventually returned to Ireland, probably settling in the west of the island, where, in later life, he became a bishop and ordained subordinate clerics.
Saint Patrick’s Day is observed on 17 March, the supposed date of his death. It is celebrated inside and outside Ireland. (Source: Wikipedia)
THIS WEEK’S JOKE
If you are into quick fixes, this one actually works.
However, if you want real change, you are going to have to work for it, there is no easy way. However, the results will be well worth your efforts.
Ides of March
During the coming week, some of you may hear the phrase “Ides of March”, so if you aren’t already aware of this reference, this may help you to understand the phrase.
The Ides of March is a day on the Roman calendar that corresponds to 15 March. It was marked by several religious observances and became notorious as the date of the assassination of Julius Caesar in 44 BC. The death of Caesar made the Ides of March a turning point in Roman history, as one of the events that marked the transition from the historical period known as the Roman Republic to the Roman Empire. (Source: Wikipedia)
LAST WEEK’S POLLS
Yes and I enjoyed it 37.5% (6 votes)
No, but just from that dance scene, I want to see it. 37.5% (6 votes)
Yes and I did not enjoy it 12.5% (2 votes)
No and I am not interested in seeing it 12.5% (2 votes)
Total Votes: 16
No 66.67% (12 votes)
Yes, on TV 16.67% (3 votes)
Yes, on TV and live 16.66% (3 votes)
Yes, live 0% (0 votes)
No 64.71% (11 votes)
Yes 35.29% (6 votes)
Total Votes: 17
Yes 66.67% (12 votes)
No 33.33% (6 votes)
If you have ever been curious about this book, the Kindle version of this book has now been reduced to $1.00 and the paperback version has been reduced to $10.00
However, I must warn you that this book will not change your life,
only you can do that.