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“The fact that he is so dedicated to his work that he actually * reads* the lifeless, stultifying, plaster-of-paris prose of Jimmy Carter.”
“And this is what's important — his costume was composed of a grey wig that spilled over his forehead, a beard and moustache, black leather pants and a heavy jacket and most importantly, a metal fore-arm guard that looked suspiciously like a plaster-of-paris cast painted over with silver glitter.”
“I was trying to find some polyurethane bandage strips in a hurry without going the eBay route because I needed to make a penguin wing mold for a sculpture project, the poly I had was long dead, and I wanted something a bit easier to use than plaster-of-paris bandages.”
“The whole experience has been reduced to a shoebox's worth of mental snapshots that blend in my head with favorite scenes from camp-themed movies: "Was that the year I made a plaster-of-paris face mask or chopped the head off a sex-crazed counselor?”
“ She thought about gluing the handle back on and using plaster-of-paris for the hole.”
“A beggar child had come up to the Honda City holding up a beautiful plaster-of-paris statue of the Buddha.”
“It kind of reminds me of those plaster-of-paris casts that pregnant women sometimes do of their pregnant bellies, only with clothes.”
“She thought about gluing the handle back on and using plaster-of-paris for the hole.”
“It is an absurd little gallery, absurdly imitating the Louvre, with just such compartments and pillars as you see in the noble Paris gallery; only here the pillars and capitals are stucco and white in place of marble and gold, and plaster-of-paris busts of great Belgians are placed between the pillars.”
“Well, it turns out that I don't have to help seven year olds plaster-of-paris pencil holders.”
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