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Examples

  • May 27, 2009 at 9:13 pm fisheh has lots to worree abowt if not for possible kittehs fisheh has bad feeling abowt taht drane plug

    I hope to God - Lolcats 'n' Funny Pictures of Cats - I Can Has Cheezburger?

  • Page view page image: large recepicle which seems to answer as a drane to the eye which gives it the appearance of weeping, this in the common deer of the atlantic states is scarcely perceptable but becomes more conspicuous in the fallow deer, and still more so in the

    Original journals of the Lewis and Clark Expedition, 1804-1806

  • **goes luukin foar long sharp strate-pin, to drane hur “flotayshun debises” wif**

    Yu’z frum - Lolcats 'n' Funny Pictures of Cats - I Can Has Cheezburger?

  • This text file was one that helped me remember things over the summer. at the bottom of it, i found this poem. i can't remember the place where my mind was when it was spit out, but now, reading it from a different place, i have new eyes and can see it strangely: is this the fantasy camp i'm enlisted in album t-shirt poster pin dracula with a soggy wad of cash drop out of school, drane the pool and strangle mrs. dash drive the plane home on the freeway you can't take it up above the powerlines these days thunder clouds on wooden dowls the terror team holds high the newsman, the taxman, the fireman, the factsman

    the-forest Diary Entry

  • "zone_info": "huffpost. books/blog; books = 1; nickname = melanie-drane; entry_id = 359284; anu-tuominen = 1; breaking = 1; critique = 1; environment = 1; jane-hirshfield = 1; jung = 1; mending = 1; poems = 1; prompts = 1; re-purpose = 1; re-use = 1; repair = 1; restore = 1; revise = 1; revision = 1; robert-johnson = 1; stories = 1; workshop = 1; writing = 1",

    Melanie Drane: "There Is a Crack in Everything; That's How the Light Gets in"

  • "zone_info": "huffpost. books/blog; books = 1; featured-posts = 1; nickname = melanie-drane; entry_id = 323882; @yentertainment = 1; @ylifestyle = 1; authors = 1; mfa = 1; poetry = 1; poets = 1; writers = 1; writing = 1; writing-help = 1; writing-poetry = 1; writing-prompts = 1; writing-tips = 1",

    Melanie Drane: Writing Self, Best Self?

  • tonight my blog talk radio show is with ashley drane. she's an actress who is also married to david eckstein baseball player.. we're going to talk about being a role model. i thought it might be something you'd be interested inhearing, or calling in for!

    Katannuta*

  • HPConfig. blog_id = 3; var ads_page_type = 'bpage'; var zone_info = "huffpost. books/blog; books = 1; featured-posts = 1; nickname = melanie-drane; entry_id = 323882; @yentertainment = 1; @ylifestyle = 1; authors = 1; mfa = 1; poetry = 1; poets = 1; writers = 1; writing = 1; writing-help = 1; writing-poetry = 1; writing-prompts = 1; writing-tips = 1"; if (top!

    Melanie Drane: Writing Self, Best Self?

  • I conceive by no means characteristic of the anamal as much the larger portion of the tail is white. the year and the tail of this anamal when compared with those of the common deer, so well comported with those of the mule when compared with the horse, that we have by way of distinction adapted the appellation of the mule deer which I think much more appropriate. on the inner corner of each eye there is a drane or

    Original journals of the Lewis and Clark Expedition, 1804-1806

  • The Black tailed fallow deer are peculiar to this coast and are a distinct species of deer partaking equally of peculiarities of the mule deer and the common deer. 1 their ears are reather larger and their winter coat darker than the common deer; the recepticle of the eye or drane is mor [e] conspicuous; their legs shorter and body thicker and larger than the common deer; their tail is about the length of our deer or from 8 to 10 inches the hair on the underside of which is white, and that of it's sides and top quite black the horns resemble in form and colour those of the mule deer which it also resembles in it's gate; that is bounding with all four feet off the ground at the same time when running at full speed and not loping as the common deer or antelope do. they are sometimes found in the woodlands but most frequently in the praries and open grounds. they may be said generally to be a size larger than the common deer and that less than the mule deer. they are very seldom found in good order, or fat, even in the season which the common deer are so, and their flesh is inferior to any species of deer which I have ever seen.

    Original journals of the Lewis and Clark Expedition, 1804-1806

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