i took a box of 64 crayons and took out the blacks and browns. used another small box and doubled up on the good colors i liked and hot
do it yo'self
Melted Crayon Art canvas, 64 count & 24 count box of crayons (or more if you are sticking with a specific set of colors) and hot glue. 1.
I just took this Pineapple Angel Food Cake out of the oven. It just takes 1 Box of Angel Food Cake Mix (I used Betty Crocker) and 1 20 oz
143 behind my ear, took only a couple minutes to do and I could hardly feel it! 143 means I love you, it’s the number of letters in the words. 143 is my number, and has shown up in tons of places in my life, even my math homework! My nickname is even b143. My boyfriend and I use 143 as a little inside way of telling each other that we love one another. And I also just found out my dad and step-mom used 1437, I love you forever, as a code between themselves, and my great-grandparents who I’ve ...
Beef with Broccoli (Crockpot)-Made 8/21/13-pretty good, but the meat I got ended up being quite tough. Hubby liked it. was easy to make, but took quite a bit more corn starch to get sauce to thicken.
Baked peanut butter oatmeal - previous pinned said " I literally let out a small moan of bliss upon the first bite. AMAZING! Served with milk and sliced bananas. Good alone, smelled fantastic while cooking. Easily doubled the recipe."
I ❤ crazy quilting . . . Goal: cleaning up & putting everything I have used for a project away before pulling out another. Looking for the next pattern which will require excursions into unsorted boxes from the past. While I am working towards this aim I will take the opportunity to share another heart, this one made in 1997 is 5.5 inches wide & keeps the embroidery very simple so that it forms a nice background for the featured flower trail and silk ribbon butterfly. ~By Annie Whitsed
"Lucky Horseshoe: Irish brides used to carry a real horseshoe for good luck. Turned up so their luck won’t run out. This was very cumbersome and over the years brides carried a small porcelain horseshoe instead, within their wedding bouquet." Gotta get a horseshoe now!
This is my daughter's second zebra striped room. The first was hot pink. I'm getting very good at zebra stripes. I did it by googleing images of zebra stripes, found the one I liked and printed it off. I then put it in a projector and shined it on the wall. You have to work in the dark outlining and then filling in the stripes but it turns out great!
home is where the art is
Ronda Palazzari Fiercely Loving On this Art journal page, I used more of the deli paper gelli prints. This time I cut the squiggles print out in the shape of a heart. Did you notice the Moroccan Stencil spray painted on the background or the yellow squiggles placed around the page? I had another small ampersand left over and thought it would finish the page nicely.
They used to use urine to tan animal skins, so families used to all pee in a pot & then once a day it was taken & Sold to the tannery.......if you had to do this to survive you were "Piss Poor" But worse than that were the really poor folk who couldn't even afford to buy a pot......they "didn't have a pot to piss in" & were the lowest of the low The next time you are washing your hands and complain because the water temperature isn't just how you like it, think about how things used to be. Here are some facts about the 1500s: Most people got married in June because they took their yearly bath in May, and they still smelled pretty good by June.. However, since they were starting to smell . ...... . Brides carried a bouquet of flowers to hide the body odor. Hence the custom today of carrying a bouquet when getting Married. Baths consisted of a big tub filled with hot water. The man of the house had the privilege of the nice clean water, then all the other sons and men, then the women and finally the children. Last of all the babies. By then the water was so dirty you could actually lose someone in it.. Hence the saying, "Don't throw the baby out with the Bath water!" Houses had thatched roofs-thick straw-piled high, with no wood underneath. It was the only place for animals to get warm, so all the cats and other small animals (mice, bugs) lived in the roof. When it rained it became slippery and sometimes the animals would slip and fall off the roof... Hence the saying "It's raining cats and dogs." There was nothing to stop things from falling into the house. This posed a real problem in the bedroom where bugs and other droppings could mess up your nice clean bed. Hence, a bed with big posts and a sheet hung over the top afforded some protection. That's how canopy beds came into existence. The floor was dirt. Only the wealthy had something other than dirt. Hence the saying, "Dirt poor." The wealthy had slate floors that would get slippery in the winter when wet, so they spread thresh (straw) on floor to help keep their footing. As the winter wore on, they added more thresh until, when you opened the door, it would all start slipping outside. A piece of wood was placed in the entrance-way. Hence: a thresh hold. In those old days, they cooked in the kitchen with a big kettle that always hung over the fire.. Every day they lit the fire and added things to the pot. They ate mostly vegetables and did not get much meat. They would eat the stew for dinner, leaving leftovers in the pot to get cold overnight and then start over the next day. Sometimes stew had food in it that had been there for quite a while. Hence the rhyme: Peas porridge hot, peas porridge cold, peas porridge in the pot nine days old. Sometimes they could obtain pork, which made them feel quite special. When visitors came over, they would hang up their bacon to show off. It was a sign of wealth that a man could, "bring home the bacon." They would cut off a little to share with guests and would all sit around and chew the fat. Those with money had plates made of pewter. Food with high acid content caused some of the lead to leach onto the food, causing lead poisoning death. This happened most often with tomatoes, so for the next 400 years or so, tomatoes were considered poisonous. Bread was divided according to status. Workers got the burnt bottom of the loaf, the family got the middle, and guests got the top, or the upper crust. Lead cups were used to drink ale or whisky. The combination would Sometimes knock the imbibers out for a couple of days. Someone walking along the road would take them for dead and prepare them for burial.. They were laid out on the kitchen table for a couple of days and the family would gather around and eat and drink and wait and see if they would wake up. Hence the custom of holding a wake. England is old and small and the local folks started running out of places to bury people. So they would dig up coffins and would take the bones to a bone-house, and reuse the grave. When reopening these coffins, 1 out of 25 coffins were found to have scratch marks on the inside and they realized they had been burying people alive... So they would tie a string on the wrist of the corpse, lead it through the coffin and up through the ground and tie it to a bell. Someone would have to sit out in the graveyard all night (the graveyard shift.) to listen for the bell; thus, someone could be, saved by the bell or was considered a dead ringer. And that's the truth....Now, whoever said History was boring
Grab a small very small amount of dipdown onto macs #266 brush then outline/trace the bottom of your brown. Using the same brush just clean it off, use an eyeshadow about a shade or two lighter then your hair and fill it in. Using another eyeshadow in a shade darker than the first (I use brown down) fill only half of the eyebrow starting from the bottom up, just half way to blend the dipdown to your brow! using a concealer carve out your brown then blend out the concealer