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Crazy about diabetes Group

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James Brooks
James Brooks

A Day To Remember - Homesick (2008)

"You Already Know What You Are" is about negative people and music critics, and doing whatever you want no matter what others say.[13] The song's title was a saying from a friend of the band.[12] The title for "Another Song About the Weekend" is a reference to Secret Lives of the Freemasons's album Weekend Warriors (2008),[14] while the lyrics are about "a sick cycle" of "life on the road [...] Every time you're gone, you miss home and when you get home, you miss the road".[8] "If It Means a Lot to You" had been written over the course of a year, and McKinnon said he wrote it about himself.[15] McKinnon described the song as a "great way to end" the album,[15] describing it as one of their "biggest songs."[15]

A Day To Remember - Homesick (2008)


I remember in 2009 the first time someone plagiarized me, thinking that my whole career was over. I was too dumb and broke to pursue any sort of legal threat. And I falsely believed that any good idea I came up with, someone with more money and more industry clout could simply steal it and profit off of it more than I ever could.

I remember in 2010, after moving back in with my mom, asking my friends to buy my beers when we went out because I had no money, and seeing the look on their faces as if someone they knew had just died.

Still have a lot to learn... I need to remember to leave enough room before and after my shots for the transitions, among other things. Also, video takes a LOT longer than post-processing my photos... *eep*

Gorgeous video! Makes me homesick for when I lived in Tokyo. I am inspired to score a soundtrack for this footage, but I am not sure how to pull the video off there a "download" option you can grant? Obviously anything I score with your footage will attribute you as the author...

Campbell tells the story of Shi-shi-etko, who is preparing to leave her family to attend residential school. She spends her last four days memorizing the beauty of her home: the dancing sunlight, the tall grass, each shiny rock, the tadpoles in the creek, her grandfather's paddle song. Valuable teachings are shared with her from various family members in hopes that she will remember where she comes from. Throughout her last days, she collects a bag of memories, eventually leaving them buried under a tree for safekeeping while she is away.3 (Recommended for readers ages 4-8)

I also remember a little Dutch woman who wrote to me that she never opened the door during the war without wondering what might lie beyond it. And that is true of every occupied country. Yet the women lived their lives apparently attending to very humdrum jobs while weaving dangerous and difficult tasks into the pattern so successfully that they got by for weeks and months and even years.

Portales remembers most of his time in the Army, from 1942 to 1945, with a smile and a chuckling quip. He was drafted in early 1942 at the age of 21 and left his mother, Macedonia, and his six siblings, traveling by train from their home in San Antonio to Fort Leonard Wood in Missouri for basic training. One brother, Raul, was already in the Navy, and their brother Regino would later serve in the Army.


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