I don’t really want to say a lot today. I just want this video to speak for itself. Continue reading “The Sweetness | Zefrank”
This piece was thought up on April 25, 2015 but originally published November 23, 2015 because it felt germane for the time for some reason. I can’t remember. It has also been prefaced. That’s kind of funny.
Continue reading “CWM: “Four, Twenty Five, Twenty Fifteen””
I came across a lovely blog with a lovely writing challenge! Mr. Dermott Hayes, the author, has kindly invited me to participate, a request which I could not decline. Continue reading ““Invitation” by Shel Silverstein”
This was thought up on December 23, 2015. Also, there is little to no accurate punctuation. My condolences go out to the English language in these next few posts.
Continue reading “CWM: “When I Re-Felt Home””
Yes, this is just a tedious introductory post. Not to give you any fleeting impressions that Continue reading “CWM: Conversations With Myself [INTRO]”
I want to be facetious today like I usually always am, I really do. I want to type things that appear to have satirically crossed some invisible line of apropos phrases but Continue reading “The Things That Just Are”
It’s a special day for the Evince blog! Happy [sweetened green] tea drinking! I will surely be swigging a few cups.
Here’s 5 facts about Tea:
- Many say iced tea was ‘invented’ at the 1904 St. Louis World’s Fair where ice was added to hot tea to cool down the visitors.
- Thomas Sullivan ‘accidentally’ invented the teabag when he sent out tea samples in small silk pouches to customers in 1904. The pouches proved much less messy thatn raw tea leaves. The rest is history.
- Tea is believed to have arrived in Europe thanks to a Portuguese Jesuit priest named Jasper de Cruz after visiting China in 1590
- Drinking tea helps boost the immune system do to its natural antibacterial properties.
- Tea can also help regulate cholesterol.
Today’s Food History
- 1814 Benjamin Thompson, Count von Rumford died. American physician who invented the percolator, a pressure cooker and a kitchen stove. He is frequently credited with creating baked Alaska.
- 1988 Pubs are now allowed to stay open 12 hours each day (except…
View original post 34 more words
Yes, you have read that title correctly. I want to believe that all of my posts contain one Continue reading ““Evincing””
One of my wonderful childhood friends was an author for this lovely blog. She speaks of the many many truths that come with being a Third Culture Kid. [plus she debuted me as part of her TCK memories! what an honour!]
I miss you, Lizzie!
The following is a guest post written by Lizzie Clark, a TCK who grew up in Saudi Arabia. Lizzie currently attends Virginia Tech University in the United States. For inquiries you can reach her at email@example.com.
American culture is strange.
American advertising, and marketing is overwhelming. American sports are apparently common knowledge, and American reality TV is both terrifying, and intriguing.
Americans are weird.
Since starting university, I find myself thinking these things more often. Reverse culture-shock is when you spend an excessive amount of time away from the country of your nationality, and then re-enter that place. Upon re-entry you experience all of the differences between yourself, your homeland, and – more specifically – the people of your homeland. This is why after three years I’m still struggling to adjust to life in the United States.
The first time I lived outside of the U.S., I was six-months-old. The company my dad worked…
View original post 1,039 more words