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Explore Carbon Monoxide, February 10, and more!

Sylvia Plath, 02-10-1963. On February 10, 1963 Sylvia Plath was found dead of carbon monoxide poisoning in her kitchen. Plath had placed her head in the oven, while the gas was turned on and the pilot light unlit. She was 30. http://13thfloorgrowingold.wordpress.com/2011/02/17/sylvia-plath-the-dead-poem/

TheMetaPicture.comfrom TheMetaPicture.com

A great woman…

Amazing

There is a light bulb, called the Centennial Light in California. It has not burned out for over 110 years. Amazing! Posted by: www.GoMadInc.com #GoMad

HubPagesfrom HubPages

John F Kennedy Assassination. What Really Happened? Who Killed JFK?

Recently Released Photo Showing Oswald In Door Way During The JFK Presidential Motorcade when he was supposed to be shooting the President. The American People were lied to. Click the photo for the story. | ☛ ۞ https://de.pinterest.com/horusmaat/history/

Longshot's Blogfrom Longshot's Blog

Let’s Roll… Flight 93 Ten Years Later

All of the heros of Flight 93. "Let's roll!"

Getty Gillies was the first pilot to qualify for the Women’s Auxilary Ferrying Squadron. In early March 1943 Gillies became the first woman to fly the Republic P-47 Thunderbolt when she was checked out on the aircraft at Wilmington, Delaware. Since the P-47 was a single seat aircraft, her first flight was also her first solo flight.

A French woman who conceived a baby with a German soldier, punished by having to have her head shaved as a form of humiliation for her acts. Her mother also was subjected to the punishment - June 1944

Amy Johnson, English aviator 1903-1941 One of the first women to gain a pilot's licence, Johnson won fame when she flew solo from Britain to Australia in 1930. Her dangerous flight took 17 days. Later she flew solo to India and Japan and became the first woman to fly across the Atlantic East to West, she volunteered to fly for The Women's Auxiialry Air Force in WW2, but her plane was shot down over the River Thames and she was killed ~

Lady Sarah Forbes Bonetta Davies, photographed by Camille Silvy, 1862 Sarah Forbes Bonetta Davies was a child born into a royal West African dynasty. She was orphaned in 1848, when her parents were killed in a slave-hunting war. She was around five years old. In 1850, Sarah was taken to England and presented to Queen Victoria as a “gift” from the King of Dahomey. She became the queen’s goddaughter and a celebrity known for her extraordinary intelligence.

A rare behind the scenes glimpse of a rather serious looking Victorian (1890s) bride who is being dressed for her big day.