hr_macgirl: (Life is Good)
if it seems like I only ever see movies on three day weekends, you're not far wrong.

Today's choice was Star Trek Beyond, which was still showing downtown Boston at the Loews on Boylston Street. Even better, it was an IMAX showing. I enjoyed the film, there was a certain amount of suspension of belief, but the movie moved along at a good enough clip that I didn't quibble with the science too much. There was a certain amount of incredulity at the sets on the planet. If you listen to/watch the review by Mark Kermode, he describes them as made out of polystyrene, and he's not far wrong!

It was sad to think that this was Anton Yelchin's last outing as Chekov.

After the movie I walked across the Boston Common and down Charles Street. I poked my nose into a couple of the little boutiques. The weather was starting to feel a bit dicy (strong winds) so I hopped on the T back to Cambridge.
hr_macgirl: (created via imagestation)
Saturday and Sunday were typical days, so I won't detail those here.

Monday was different, obviously, as it was a holiday and I didn't have to work. I originally thought about getting a Zipcar, but the weather forecast looked dicey, so I chose not to.

Instead, I napped a little in the morning, then went to see Love & Friendship at The Kendall. I really enjoyed the movie. It was funny and subtle at the same time. I've never read the Lady Susan letters that the movie is based upon, but I will have to correct that.

One warning: the movie has lots of characters, and while there are some introductions, it can be difficult to remember who is who.

After the movie ended I went to the post office at South Station (open, even on a holiday!) to mail a book to my mother (we had each bought a book that the other was interested in, so we did a book exchange, across the miles. She bought Emma, and I bought Eligible). After that, I went home, got in bed, and slept for a while (again).
hr_macgirl: (Life is Good)
I heard Crosby Stills & Nash "Marrakesh Express" this morning when swimming. It reminded me of seeing the movie Coral Reef Adventure back in 2003, which was an IMAX film with a CSN(Y) soundtrack.
hr_macgirl: (Life is Good)
a number of years back on a trip to England I watched a lovely television programme called Interview Day, about a number of kids going on a university interview at Cambridge.

I always thought fondly of the show, but had never been able to remember the title of the programme. Just today I was perusing Wikipedia, and looked at the section on Cambridge in popular culture, and came upon the title of the show. I looked it up on Amazon US, and it is not available, but it is available from Amazon UK. I have an order already in (waiting for Ben Aaronovitch's fourth book Broken Homes to ship later in July), and will add that to the list. Even better, there is apparently a sequel as part of the same box set that I have never seen, in addition to three other plays. Can't wait!
hr_macgirl: (created via imagestation)
Saturday: pool open late (9 a.m.), then walk to Beacon Hill, T to library, home (relax including nap). In the evening I watched and enjoyed Argo. I understand the film isn't 100% accurate, but it was very gripping nonetheless.

Sunday: swim at 9, work for a little bit, out with friends (lunch in Wellesley).

Monday: the Z center was closed, but I ended up having a successful swim (unlike last time at the Oak Square YMCA. After stopping at Starbucks for a smoothie (chocolate banana, mmmmmm), I relaxed at home, then later went out to the movies and saw Star Trek Into Darkness (in 2D, of course). Spoiler free review: a B, no better than that.

Now watching Hyde Park-on-Hudson. Will be interesting to see what it's like.

The weather is supposed to get unbearably hot later in the week. Not looking forward to that!
hr_macgirl: (Ski)
With a three day weekend, I checked out three DVDs from the library this weekend:

Impulse choice: W.E., an odd drama made by Madonna, purportedly about Wallis Warfield Simpson and the Duke of Windsor (review by Mark Kermode). Kermode warned against the movie, and I now understand why. Andrea Riseborough puts in an excellent performance, but the movie is all over the place, the camera very jerky for no reason at all. I'll be honest, I didn't finish the film and have no intention of going back to it.

The Dark Knight Rises. I had wanted to see this in cinemas last summer. In fact, I was all set to take the kids (my staff), but we hired 11 people in August, and something had to give. Fantastic movie by Christopher Nolan, who can make a thinking person's blockbuster. I'd seen his previous Batman films Batman Begins and The Dark Knight and loved them as well. (review by Mark Kermode)

For something completely different, I had Enchanted April on reserve. I'm just now watching it. It obviously moves at a much slower pace than Nolan's Batman. This is not a bad thing.
hr_macgirl: (tuppence)
I took my staff to see The Hobbit today. We left work at 10:30, got to Fenway at 10:40, bought tickets, dropped by Panera to buy a picnic, and went back to the Theatre for 11:00. I had heard that the HFR (High Frame Rate) version of the movie can cause motion sickness, so instead of that, we went to the 2D standard rate version. The film cost $9 per seat, a plus of the first show of the day (an evening show costs $12 per seat, while the HFR 3D version $16 per seat).

I read the book when I was 11 (or thereabouts), but not since, so it was like seeing the story "new". The film is very long (2h 46m), and the length is mostly in the first 45-60 minutes. After the dwarf meal, the movie moves along at a good clip.

Martin Freeman made a good Bilbo, and I liked Richard Armitage (although even beneath all of his facial hair, I kept seeing Lucas North from later seasons of Spooks).

I don't want to put any spoilers here, but aside from the length, I did enjoy it. For more details, see the review by Mark Kermode from last week's Radio 5 Live movie review programme.

Back at work for 2:45, the biggest plus was that no voicemail arrived while we were all out!
hr_macgirl: (created via imagestation)
cut for details )

Monday: The Z center is closed all week for annual maintenance, so I'm stuck swimming at 72 year old Alumni Pool instead. And it's supposed to rain!

Later, taking the kids (aka my staff) to see The Hobbit. Not in 3D (Mark Kermode on why) nor HFR (one of my staff is prone to motion sickness). I've heard it's a long film. Still, should be fun.


Dec. 8th, 2010 10:13 am
hr_macgirl: (created via imagestation)
YouTube video of the song "Famous" by the skiffle band Johnny Leroy & The Impulsives. Music from the soundtrack to Benjamin Sniddlegrass and the Cauldron of Penguins (explanation of the name).

Best line comes from the introduction: "and best of all, he was ginger". Redheads of the world unite!

ETA: Famous by Wordle.

(and hello to Jason Isaacs)
hr_macgirl: (created via imagestation)
on a recent cross-country flight I watched the movie Control, a biopic about Joy Division's lead singer Ian Curtis. I had picked it up some weeks ago at the library, ripped it, and copied it to my iPad.

I don't remember hearing Joy Division before I saw this film, although I have spent my time listening to Joy Division's "child band" New Order. After Curtis departed Joy Division, the rest of the band went on, but chose to change their name. I liked New Order's Blue Monday, and later True Faith ('87 mix).

But back to Control. The director, Anton Corbijn, is primarily known for producing music videos, not films. In fact, he only recently had his first motion picture release that had nothing to do with music. Control is beautifully shot, completely in black & white. I'm not familiar with Macclesfield (where the film takes place), but I didn't have to know anything, the director did it all for me. The music scene, family lives, the claustrophobia, you name it.

I enjoyed the music in the film as well, so I'll now have to go and see what I can find. New Order did re-record some of the older Joy Division tracks, but I'd like to get the originals.

nb: the original recommendation for Control came from the great god Mark Kermode, of course (whose autobiography I also read on my recent trip).
hr_macgirl: (Default)
cut for boring Saturday details )

All in all a pretty good day! I have all of the windows open and am basking in the cool(er) weather.

Sunday I don't have to do any laundry (yayyy) since I did it all today, but I'm sure I will find other things that need completing. I need to get to WFM so I will do that before the pool. Boo, I don't like it that the pool doesn't open until 1100, and will be glad when that switches when the kids arrive back late in August, even though that will mean the end of long course (and I love swimming long course!)
hr_macgirl: (created via imagestation)
Before I went away on my most recent trip, I got a bunch of DVDs out of the Cambridge Library (and some from other Minuteman libraries via inter-Library Loan), including:

  • The Lost Prince, about Prince John, youngest son of King George V and Queen Mary.
  • Friends and Crocodiles, written & directed by Stephen Poliakoff (who was also behind the helm of other movies/shows I've enjoyed, including Gideon's Daughter, Perfect Strangers (titled Almost Strangers in the US), Shooting the Past, and the aforementioned The Lost Prince). Delicious drama with Damian Lewis. Not one of Poliakoff's best, but very enjoyable.
  • The Forsyte Saga (2002 version). My parents saw the 1968 version, and I remember trying to get into the 2002 version when it aired on Masterpiece, but I dipped in during the third or fourth episode and wasn't able to figure out all of the players. This time, I started with the first episode and literally couldn't stop. I watched it on the plane from Seattle and even on the train on the way home. I finished it off today. I found that there's a TV sequel so I requested that from the library and can't wait for it to arrive. Also with Damian Lewis. There really should be more redheaded actors.

For the most part I watched the films on my iPad. On my next trip I think I might just leave the laptop behind and take the iPad by itself (well, with iPhone of course!). And noise cancelling headphones too, of course.
hr_macgirl: (Default)
on my last west coast trip, I enjoyed catching up with/discovering some movies, and this trip was no different.

I thoroughly enjoyed Paul Abbott's excellent (UK) political thriller State of Play and I went through IMDB to find what else he'd been involved in. I came across Alibi, and got the disc from the library to rip for watching on the plane. While the IMDB user rating is only listed as 6.1/10, I would rate it higher. I had watched Abbott's other work (Shameless), but the humour was too bawdy for my taste. Alibi was just perfect.

Amazon recommended Shooting the Past (IMDB rating 8.4/10), written & directed by Stephen Poliakoff. Some years ago, I accidentally came across Poliakoff's earlier Almost Strangers (released as Perfect Strangers in the UK) and found myself entranced. Like Alibi, I picked up Shooting the Past and watched the first episode. I still have another five to go!
hr_macgirl: (created via imagestation)
I recently took two long travel legs, BOS-SEA (~6h in the air) and SEA-BOS (~5h15m in the air). Add airport waiting time and a few early mornings on the west coast where I was the only one awake.

Of course I had planned ahead. Before I left I got two DVD sets from the library: Lilies, on the recommendation of my parents (BBC Northern Ireland drama series, eight episodes) and Intelligence, a Canadian drama/thriller along the lines of Spooks (US name: MI-5).

I started with Intelligence first, mostly because it had a long pilot episode. I was sucked in immediately, by the strong lead female character (Klea Scott, who I first saw on You Can't Do That on Television some 25 years ago) and the marginal morals of the lead male (a crime boss, but less known for physical cruelty and more for drug running). Between the plane ride and some early mornings, I watched half a dozen episodes including the aforementioned pilot. And as one unable to stop myself from discovering the ending, I found that the series had been cancelled after just two seasons. I will have to enjoy what I've got, and plan to get the second season from the library.

Lilies was a bit more of a disappointment, not because the series wasn't good (it was!) but because I'd seen it already. Even though my parents had described it and I'd read about it on IMDB, I was barely three minutes into the first episode before I realized that I'd watched it previously, likely on PBS. As such, I decided not to watch it, and moved on.

For my return SEA-BOS leg, I scored an upgrade to first class and was able to use one of Alaska Airlines' DigEplayer units. I started with an episode of CSI:NY, as I had enjoyed visiting the CSI exhibit at the Museum of Science in Boston. It might have been my general level of exhaustion/disorientation, or perhaps my more sophisticated palate, but I wasn't fond of the show. I could see how quickly the show could wear on me. While I watched one 41-minute episode, I'm sure I won't add it to my DVR rotation. I might, however, watch another episode in a similar situation (commercial free, trying to conserve my own laptop's battery).

I had much more success with my second choice on the flight. Before taking off, I used the new IMDB app on my iPhone to read the reviews of the in-flight movies (well, except the Michael Jackson movie, which I knew I would skip; I didn't like him in 1984 and my feelings haven't really changed). When All About Steve was first released I thought I would enjoy it. Sandra Bullock has done some funny films (Mark Kermode's scathing review of The Lake House notwithstanding), although her performances have fallen off lately. The trailer of All About Steve made me squirm in discomfort, and I decided I would not enjoy it.

Other choices included Aliens in the Attic (obviously for kiddies), Juno (seen it, have it on DVD), Post Grad (I liked Alexis Bledel in the Sisterhood of the Traveling Pants, but young woman with axe to grind did not seem like an appealing plot). I did not feel drawn to watch Queen Latifah as a new york cabbie in Taxi, ditto for Robin Williams in Mrs Doubtfire (and had seen it anyways).

In the end I settled on watching Storm, even though the subject matter (war crimes in the former Yugoslavia) has been done to death. The lead character was played by a woman who at first I thought was English then Australian (actually she's a Kiwi, I have a hard time telling the difference between the two accents!), and the film started with her being "wronged" for not receiving a promotion. This is a typical plot twist, but I gave the film a chance and I was glad. Between hopping around Europe (including the dreaded Brussels) and a plot twist that hinged on the turning radius of a bus (right up my alley!), I enjoyed the film immensely.

After I got home I looked up the movie listings online. Alaska Airlines states that the "Storm" shown on board is the 2006 Swedish horror film and not the 2009 German Indie. I was glad I didn't think the film was horror, else I'd never given it a chance!
hr_macgirl: (Default)
was supposed to leave my building at 1215 on Friday to get to a meeting on main campus by 1230. I didn't leave until 1400; needless to say I didn't make the meeting and went straight home instead. I finished up packing (not much to do; I'd done the vast majority of it the day before) and went out to catch the red line.

I was really tired and badly wanted a nap, but knew I would have no chance before I got on the plane. On a typical Friday, I get a snooze from 1600 - 1700, but not this Friday. I left home ~1510 and was at Logan less than an hour later. Unfortunately it took me about 20 minutes to get through security, even though I went through the "expert" lane.

My first stop was the L'Occitane store at Terminal A (satellite), as I was out of shea butter (both hand cream and body cream). Next, I hit the Duty Free shop on the hunt for some Cadbury, but they only had two bags of Dairy Milk Caramel, but they were both dated for November 2009. While I go through chocolate at a good clip, I would have a difficult time finishing an entire bag in just three weeks. One for two, I stopped at Fresh City and got a salad wrap to take on the plane with me. I then trundled back to the main part of Terminal A and sat down to wait for the flight announcement. The plane was on the ground for 1700, which meant a 1758 (scheduled) departure shouldn't be a problem, given the lack of weather.

My original seat was 17B, but I managed to get into 10C, a non-reclining aisle, when I did online check in the day before (sequence #5). Continental has done away with on board pillows and blankets, but it wasn't a long enough flight for me to need to BYOB. I ate my salad wrap after I boarded, and the plane pushed back about six minutes early. I was asleep long before takeoff. No surprise.

I woke up when the cart came down the aisle, but I had my own bottle of water so I didn't need anything they offered. The flight was announced at 1h34m, and due to our early departure and lack of other trouble, the captain predicted our arrival approximately 25m early. I whiled away the flight doing puzzles (first in the in flight magazine, then my own Games Magazine). We hit the ground at 1940 and I called Dad, who had just arrived at the airport.

I was off and down the concourse and met up with Dad, we were soon on our way back home (home (n): where you keep your slippers). Mum and Toby were outside waiting for us when we pulled onto the driveway. Dad and I each had some pie and (pouring) cream, and we all unwound a bit before bedtime. Dad unwound so much that he fell asleep on the couch and I had to send him to bed.

Saturday: slept really well overnight. Got up, had breakfast. Dad and I watched some war programme on the telly. Toby and Mum got up not much later and we plotted out the day: Toby walk, grocery shop, cake making, lunch at home, more cakes, Toby walk, dinner out, cake cleanup.

And that's pretty much how the day went. I had a Starbucks hot chocolate for morning snack; haven't done that in quite a while. Decadent! The temperature of the day went up to the mid 60s. Dad and Toby even sat outside while Mum and I slaved over cakes. I had a post-lunch nap, negating the need for a late afternoon snooze. Probably more accurate to say that I couldn't stop myself from sleeping I was so tired.

After dinner we came home and watched The Secret Life of Bees, which is a good film (and a chick flick, but Dad doesn't mind).

We made two cakes: one is cooled and put away, one is cooling. Tomorrow we do it all over again, as at a grand total of six cakes, we have to make two per day. I don't know when we get to marzipan and ice them! That may have to wait for a few weeks. Mum has been giving the cakes liberal drinks of brandy, both soaking the fruit and then later after they come out of the oven.
hr_macgirl: (LUL roundel)
my favourite newspaper has an excellent article about my favourite film critic Mark Kermode, who is not someone who sums up films as either "thumbs up" or "thumbs down". I love the Mayo/Kermode Friday film podcast, and it is one of my two favourite podcasts (From Our Own Correspondent is the other!).
hr_macgirl: (created via imagestation)
woke up in the night when Dad left the house for work, then fell back to sleep. Woke up again ~0600 and went down for breakfast. I ate in front of the television (watching Miracle on 34th Street). Before too long, Mum woke up and we took Toby to the park for his first walk of the day.

After that we stopped at a local supplier for their business, then went to work. Mum gave me a company check so I could buy Dad's new iMac, then I dashed out the door to my 0945 yoga class. The class was good, I really like teacher and I've had her before. The only minus is that the class was in a 80-85F heated room. Yuck. I sweated; 'nuff said.

After class it was off to Apple where I was assigned to a sales guy who felt let down when I wouldn't let him try and use his "talents" to help me decide what I wanted. (I want a 20" 2.66GHz iMac him: errr.... do you need a printer? any other software? Do you have any questions? me: no, no, no). I didn't use the "I have 150 Macs" line, which is just as effective).

I left the Apple store and put the iMac in the car trunk (plus for the car, an Infiniti: it has an iPod dock built in, so I plugged my iPhone into the dock connector and was able to control the unit from the car's audio panel. A nice feature! The car also has butt warming seats, which wasn't as necessary, as it was 45F. I didn't even wear a jacket after yoga class, although that was as much from my internal temperature than anything else. After Apple I swung by a local organic café for lunch, then back to the office to set up the iMac.

I'd never really used Apple's Migration Assistant before, but it was great! I firewire targeted Dad's old Quicksilver PowerMac G4 to the new iMac while running Software Update (from 10.5.4 to 10.5.6). It took maybe 60-75 minutes to transfer the data and run the software update. I'm really quite impressed by the whole process. I even fixed Dad's printing issues; his MDD G4 (on Tiger) couldn't talk to the printer, but it can now.

After setting up the machine I decided it would be a good time to take Toby for a(nother) walk. Mum, eager to get out, volunteered to come along. We went to a local arboretum and trekked through the mud, finding ourselves eight feet muddier after the fact (two for me, two for Mum, four for Toby). Home afterwards, not for a nap, but we chilled out. She crocheted and I did puzzles.

Dad came home from work early, then we went to a local eatery for dinner. Toby was full of beans again by the time we got home, so I ran around the back yard with him for a few minutes. We finished watching the movie while I caught up with my email and everything else. I usualy don't bring my own laptop to Ohio, but did this time and really like having it along.

Tuesday: Toby walk, yoga, probably Skyline (again). Yum!
hr_macgirl: (Default)
friday: home for nap, nap, dinner with [ profile] ckd, then took him to gaming, came home and chilled out while watching The Sweeney, starring John Thaw (of Inspector Morse and Kavanagh QC fame) and Dennis Waterman (currently appearing in New Tricks).

saturday: decided not to go to yoga class that I'd been attending for the last few weeks (before I went away, that was), in part because of the nasty weather. It rained in the morning. I broke in my new umbrella when I went on my morning errands. Went over to the mall after [ profile] ckd woke up, had lunch, and I bought a crossword puzzle book. Watched Ballet Shoes, a lovely British drama. Fabulous movie! It was pretty sticky & hot. Had nap.

sunday: errands. Lunch on my own, then a quick trip to Target to pick up some essentials. Now home in the air conditioning. It's not super hot, but the third floor of the house is always warmer than lower floors. I will take a nap later, I can guarantee that.

On the horizon: big event at work October 2-4, so lots of preparation currently ongoing for that. Have to make travel plans for turkey day & other. Was supposed to have user training for iPhone this week, but the other idiot who works in my department hasn't gotten me the list of users who he is transitioning. In some ways I'm not mad because I've done zero prep for the training, but in other ways I'm peeved because he hasn't got it together. Argh.
hr_macgirl: (Default)
I spent Labor Day weekend at the parents' (more than Labor Day, actually, Friday through Tuesday). They're likely to be moving house some time in the near future, so part of the time was spent cleaning out old childhood items.

The first challenge was books. I have a whole pile of Enid Blyton books, left over from childhood. I started reading them when I was in England, but when we moved to the states I kept reading them, and would bulk up my backstock whenever we went home. My favourite series was Malory Towers. I've got at least one copy of all six books, two copies of some of them. The oldest ones are pretty dog eared.

Speaking of dog eared, I spent lots of time with Toby, generally having fun. We went on dog walks, just chilled out. Not too chilled; Ohio was rather warm, in fact. Dad and I picked Toby up from the groomer's on Friday, and he jumped all over me in glee. Although he might have done that to anyone who sprung him from that place. They do a nice job cutting him, but when not directly handling him, he has to stay in a cage. Toby is not a cage dog; he's used to having His Way, often involved sitting on something very soft (except when it's very hot, when he likes to sprawl himself across the bathroom floor and warm it/cool himself).

I also ate some good meals, good food in general, mostly pie. Not that there wasn't other good food (like salmon sandwiches; talk about nostalgic!!), including locally sourced berries and sweet corn. I also slept alot: one nap on each day, and didn't get up at 5am each day (just two out of five, although on the other three I was still up before six). We watched some good movies (including Juno and The Final Cut, the latter of which is a British political thriller) and I was reading about five different books, none of which I finished.

After cleaning out Enid Blyton (or, more accurately, getting rid of most books and keeping the important EBs) I sat down and tackled my bedroom closet. A bunch of my sister's school papers had somehow ended up in my closet; not sure how that happened, given it was my closet!

I came across a whole pile of items, including a notebook from my first computer programming class (autumn 1983, BASIC, taught on Apple ][e). Looking over the notes, it was a pretty thorough class! We had lecture once per week and lab once per week. By the end of the class I knew more than the teachers, having spent every possible spare minute in the computer lab practicing and learning.

I also found photos from when I worked at Geauga Lake, mostly taken in the Seasons Passes trailer. Take a camera and nearly unlimited polaroid film and a laminator, add a pile of silly girls and that equals lots of extra photos, often of each other, but sometimes of visitors. There were photos from college, but none of [ profile] mdyesowitch (since I'd saved those, and the ones I found this past weekend were clearly those I'd deliberately meant to lose).

Then there were old journals and diaries and other miscellaneous writings from high school. Just reading them breaks my heart. Was I that young? That idealistic? Line from one entry: I'm happy, I'm calm, let's stay. What I wrote it about is (almost) irrelevant. I hated being fourteen, but looking back now I wonder what I might have done differently.

Needless to say, the journals, diaries & writings did not end up in the "throw away" pile. We still threw away several bags of items and had about eight bags of books to donate to the library book sale. Progress!
hr_macgirl: (created via imagestation)
[ profile] ckd and I hope to see WALL•E this (long) weekend. I thought now was a good time to come up with some written guidelines on what movies I like, and what elements play into film selection.

  • I look on all Rated R films with extra skepticism. Most are either too gory (too much blood) or have too much language for my taste.
  • As I am emetophobic, I avoid movies with known vomiting, and will avoid excessive vomiting (don't ask what excessive is).
  • If there is any kind of battle or war, the English/British must not lose.
  • No cast members that were on the TV show "Friends" (with the exception of Matthew Perry, who I liked in the TV shows Studio 60 and The West Wing). No Olsen twins (either of them). No Adam Sandler. No need to add the same exception for Chris Farley anymore, as he's dead (but I didn't like his back stock).
  • Minuses if the female characters are all size 4 or smaller and/or blonde and/or under 30 and/or perfect.
  • Pluses for Jason Isaacs and David Morrissey (per Mark Kermode).
  • Speaking of Kermode, I respect his film opinions, and will generally heed them (although he likes horror, and as mentioned previously, I don't).
  • If characters take on accents, they should be believable, unlike when Sir Anthony Hopkins plays anyone not Welsh.
  • Films that last longer than two hours better be worthwhile.
  • Minus points for "synthespians", or characters that are CGI (animation excepted).
  • Films that were once television shows should have stayed that way (Pride & Prejudice, for example, which was perfect as a miniseries, but lacking as a film, even if the latter did have Matthew Macfayden, who I liked very much in Spooks).
  • I'm generally wary of movies that are adapted from books, but there are exceptions (such as The Day of the Jackal).
  • Lastly, while I'm a sucker for a happy ending, I occasionally find movies with a "twist" appealing.
  • Profile

    hr_macgirl: (Default)

    November 2016

    S M T W T F S
    678 9101112


    RSS Atom

    Most Popular Tags

    Style Credit

    Expand Cut Tags

    No cut tags
    Page generated Sep. 23rd, 2017 12:57 pm
    Powered by Dreamwidth Studios