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Goodbye kiss…

Goodbye Kiss~ Our kiss when you got home was even better!! I Love you more today than yesterday!! A year after being married now 36 years this year. Thanks for loving me!! for life...

“The Most Beautiful Suicide” -On May 1, 1947, 23-year-old Evelyn McHale leapt to her death from the 86th floor observation deck and landed on a United Nations limousine parked at the curb. Photography student Robert Wiles took a photo of McHale’s oddly intact corpse a few minutes after her death. The police found a suicide note among possessions she left on the observation deck: “He is much better off without me … I wouldn’t make a good wife for anybody”.

Cleopatra’s Kingdom, Alexandria, Egypt ~ Lost for 1,600 years, the royal quarters of Cleopatra were discovered off the shores of Alexandria. Several Eqyptian artifacts were found in the sea by French underwater archeologist Frank Goddio. Granite statues, jewelry and gold coins are some of the treasures retrieved

Mail Onlinefrom Mail Online

Locked in an eternal embrace

"Yesterday at Mantua, archaeologists revealed the discovery of a couple locked in a tender embrace, one that has endured for more than 5,000 years."

Adoration, appreciation, abundance, at ease, soft, gentle, loving, worthy, fulfilling, expansive, faithful, lasting, passionate, easy, source, warm, generous, taken care of, secure, lighthearted, fun, blissful, expansive, easy to be myself, Individual and relationship balance, passionate, authentic, comfortable, full, wholesome, joyful, peaceful, supportive, courteous, interesting

Mail Onlinefrom Mail Online

New York, New York: Nostalgic wartime images romanticize the Big Apple in black and white

This picture was taken in 1943 at Penn Station. I can't help but wonder how it turned out. Did he make it back? If he did, did they stay together?

TheMetaPicture.comfrom TheMetaPicture.com

The last kiss, a picture from World War II…

"The Last Kiss" WWII. This is cute and so sad at the same time. Saying goodbye before a deployment is the worst.

A forgotten profession: In the days before alarm clocks were widely affordable, people like Mary Smith of Brenton Street were employed to rouse sleeping people in the early hours of the morning. They were commonly known as ‘knocker-ups’ or ‘knocker-uppers’. Mrs. Smith was paid sixpence a week to shoot dried peas at market workers’ windows in Limehouse Fields, London. Photograph from Philip Davies’ Lost London: 1870-1945.