Friday, October 29, 2010

Zombies Must Eat Brains

Posted at 06:47 PM | Permalink

Teddy!

Make-up  and Hair  style..............$500.00 

 New  Dress for the show............$700.00 

 Giant  Stuffed  Bear......................$300.00  

 

  

 Not  knowing how to  hold  the bear with a  microphone  in your 
hand...........Priceless!

Posted at 03:47 PM | Permalink

Rock & Roll

 

I know it’s only rock & roll, but……

 

 

 

 

Michael Philip Jagger, The Rolling Stones 
FC031170D69E4173AE010B98AC7ED7D0@john99d5e15fe9

Keith Richards, The Rolling Stones 
355C5EF2303D4B10B816747BA1B574C7@john99d5e15fe9

Steven Tyler, Aerosmith 
55950A1D83D44CB1834BFAD113C6E286@john99d5e15fe9

Debbie Harry, Blondie 
2B842184973C46AA9E8C4645A82F49D7@john99d5e15fe9

Bret Michaels, Poison 
788A60B461854A11A867A520DD035168@john99d5e15fe9

Johnny Rotten, Sex Pistols 
5AAB8858295942B781F5B9202FCFD6AB@john99d5e15fe9

Vincent Damon Furnier, Alice Cooper 
A0C2A437B26F4C448EE61AEFB1BA2175@john99d5e15fe9

Iggy Pop 
F8978B78C5C748B59CED11C4EAC6089F@john99d5e15fe9

Patti Smith 
3A5B9040C0EB452E89525FD8DBCF61E6@john99d5e15fe9

Ozzy Osbourne 
64FE03BE04054FFCBA7618C53EA6E519@john99d5e15fe9

Bob Dylan 
23A433E49573436E8C56C0A9DECA5277@john99d5e15fe9

David Lee Roth 
F056C7F0108049BB9101996E02E4E892@john99d5e15fe9

Pat Benatar 
094D1AA7C4BF470493476459DBA748EF@john99d5e15fe9

Rod Stewart 
47772B6244F946E989EB2BBC8B82A924@john99d5e15fe9

David Bowie 
A8383BD26FA54885BE5B71499AD9D9F5@john99d5e15fe9

Robert Plant, Led Zeppelin 
4C74A56427924A328D9F38E5D4BB07C1@john99d5e15fe9

Stevie Nicks 
8AF5145B49274282948D502176CD9E4C@john99d5e15fe9

Charlie Watts, The Rolling Stones 
CF9B92C2DBAF4B40BA0C7C2B9F78BF58@john99d5e15fe9

Tommy Lee, Motley Crue 
8F097F847E374443A289365E9B6F3F1E@john99d5e15fe9

Meat Loaf 
E841005ECCCF47B59CC64BB7EFB1E76E@john99d5e15fe9

Axl Rose, Guns N' Roses 
342F5CD1B6F3442CA9C39E09EFE71704@john99d5e15fe9

Joan Jett, The Runaways 
954C8552BC074C0EB1AD7489AFD674B9@john99d5e15fe9

Motley Crue 
65054F2FCED34A02AEDC8E8669AD83FD@john99d5e15fe9

Ron Wood, The Rolling Stones 
96552BD88B7D40AB9126FBA6B9E88842@john99d5e15fe9

Eddie Van Halen 
BC2A162563EA4EB39D112650FDDA3BCD@john99d5e15fe9

Tom Petty, The Heartbreakers 
4AD66738362D4FA18AA1DB1A0AE269C7@john99d5e15fe9

Nancy and Ann Wilson 
0E7C1F1A167A44DEBB6E93E389F0D91F@john99d5e15fe9

Ted Nugent 
BD230E075FE2487CB77A0BB052E75D20@john99d5e15fe9

Nikki Sixx, Motley Crue 
9AB7EAD50E9A43A4AF796B5E000A44A1@john99d5e15fe9

James Hetfield, Metallica 
D5973B41F6014873B3825DFE993051DB@john99d5e15fe9

Steve Perry, Journey 
226948FD549C4EF7A2423C8DF9EA7142@john99d5e15fe9

Cherie Currie, The Runaways 
4D104B308EC142C6BDF95AFBE82C4556@john99d5e15fe9

Sting 
CF0764F6A08A49DCAEB6C47834094C77@john99d5e15fe9

David Crosby 
7DC342979F62491FA1E657C067285780@john99d5e15fe9

Bruce Dickinson, Iron Maiden 
745DF23BBA0C4B0F8B3BA9E982C41561@john99d5e15fe9

David Coverdale, Whitesnake 
AD3031CC7E3D440388C535F3E3E12A36@john99d5e15fe9

Neil Young 
1CD2944EDC5A4A17BD01252C59CFF060@john99d5e15fe9

Grace Slick 
81C833CE972A4F6DB27BF9A1FC67CE4B@john99d5e15fe9

Bono, U2 
3A5340A965304BE48D65CC5A0E9518BF@john99d5e15fe9

Slash, Guns N' Roses 
EC198D0BAB5443C4BF3790608D8FC607@john99d5e15fe9

Jon Bon Jovi 
33B3DADBB8D54159A6CEB7BCC6BAAB3D@john99d5e15fe9

Joe Elliott, Def Leppard 
58C1F304D7FD4C5BB8B2DDC694991AF1@john99d5e15fe9

Richie Sambora 
F0892F86A2794E2D90DB0BD2EC286704@john99d5e15fe9

Gene Simmons 
E64BE02A1BA248F7BE42362CEAC6B59F@john99d5e15fe9

Linda Ronstadt 
F167B6B543684408A64ADF6603152A3C@john99d5e15fe9

Annie Lennox, Eurythmics 
3A8B6C5A5A724E31A42E10D9DF92733C@john99d5e15fe9

The Boss 
5BDA3D403E5C47F29E5F7CA97F15F22B@john99d5e15fe9

Courtney Love 
1B7AA4F1F46A440993375E8BF007FA1D@john99d5e15fe9

C. C. DeVille 
53FA14CBE945415AB067F5DF36F27D8A@john99d5e15fe9

 


 

 


--
Kathy

See and download the full gallery on posterous

Posted at 10:01 AM | Permalink

Thursday, October 28, 2010

Small Worlds

 

The Nikon International Small World Photomicrography Competition recently announced its list of winners for 2010. The competition began in 1974 as a means to recognize and applaud the efforts of those involved with photography through the light microscope. Peering into the small worlds of animal, plants and minerals using many techniques and different instruments, this year's entries brought us images of crystalline formations, fluorescent body parts, cellular structures and more, valuable for both their beauty and insight. The lovely folks at Nikon were kind enough to share some of their images here with us, be sure to click the link above to see all the winners.


Magnified 30 times, this is an image of a Hydropsyche angustipennis (caddisfly) larva head made by Fabrice Parais, of DREAL de Basse-Normandie in Caen, France. (Courtesy of Nikon Small World)


This 5th Place image of a Strelitzia reginae (bird of paradise) seed magnified 10 times comes from Viktor Sykora of the Institute of Pathophysiology, First Medical Faculty, Charles University in Prague, Czech Republic. This image was made with a stereomicroscopy technique called darkfield illumination. (Courtesy of Nikon Small World) #


Magnified 400 times, this is a 2-Photon fluorescence image of glial cells in the cerebellum. Glial cells provide support for the brain's neurons. This image was made by Thomas Deerinck of the National Center for Microscopy and Imaging Research, University of California, San Diego. (Courtesy of Nikon Small World) #


The turbinate eyes of male mayfly magnified 10 times. Image made by Laurie Knight of Tonbridge, Kent, UK. (Courtesy of Nikon Small World) #


Seen at a magnification of 63x, this is an image of recrystallized sulfur made by Dr. Edward Leighman Gafford from Ventura, California. (Courtesy of Nikon Small World) #


Tiny bones are seen inside a the limbs of a developing Eleutherodactylus coqui (frog), magnified 20 times. Image made by Dr. Mike Klymkowsky of MCD Biology, University of Colorado, Boulder in Boulder, Colorado. (Courtesy of Nikon Small World) #


Two human cancer cells seen just before they divide into four cells, viewed at 100x magnification. This image of Telophase HeLa (cancer) cells expressing Aurora B-EGFP took 11th place and was made by Dr. Paul D. Andrews of the University of Dundee in Dundee, Scotland. (Courtesy of Nikon Small World) #


A single egg from a Hemiargus isola (Reakirt's blue butterfly) rests on Mimosa strigillosa (pink powderpuff) buds, viewed at 6x magnification. Image made by David Millard from Austin, Texas. (Courtesy of Nikon Small World) #


This 15th place image is of crystals of divaricatic acid extracted from Evernia divaricata (a lichen), which had been recrystallized from acetone and imaged at 10x magnification in polarized light. Image made by Dr. Ralf Wagner from Dusseldorf, Germany. (Courtesy of Nikon Small World) #


Magnified 100 times, a Mirabilis jalapa (four o'clock flower) stigma with pollen attached is seen. This 16th place image was made with epifluorescence and 3D reconstruction by Dr. Robert Markus Institute of Genetics, Biological Research Center of the Hungarian Academy of Sciences in Szeged, Hungary. (Courtesy of Nikon Small World) #


A radiolarian, a type of zooplankton, is seen magnified 250x in this image made by Raymond Sloss of the Northamptonshire Natural History Society in Northampton, UK. (Courtesy of Nikon Small World) #


This 10th place winner is an image of crystallized soy sauce magnified 16 times, seen in reflected and transmitted light. Image made by Yanping Wang of the Beijing Language and Culture University in Beijing, China. (Courtesy of Nikon Small World) #


James Nicholson of the NOAA NOS NCCOS Coral Culture and Collaborative Research Facility in Charleston, South Carolina made this magnification 6x image of Fungia sp., or mushroom coral, showing natural auto fluorescent proteins around its mouth. (Courtesy of Nikon Small World) #


Magnified 250 times, this is a view of Scagelia sp. (red algae) made by Dr. Arlene Wechezak from Anacortes, Washington, USA. (Courtesy of Nikon Small World) #


Dr. Gregory Rouse took 12th Place with this darkfield image of a juvenile bivalve mollusc, (Lima sp.), magnified 10 times. Dr. Rouse is from the Scripps Institution of Oceanography in La Jolla, California. (Courtesy of Nikon Small World) #


Pekka Honkakoski of Sonkajarvi, Finland brings us this image of a snow crystal magnified 40 times. (Courtesy of Nikon Small World) #


This image of a radial crystal spray of a phosphate mineral called cacoxenite viewed at at 18x magnification took 8th Place. The image was made by Honorio Cocera-La Parra of the Geology Museum, University of Valencia in Benetusser, Valencia, Spain. (Courtesy of Nikon Small World) #


Dr. Duane Harland took 9th place with his flourescent image of Ctenocephalides canis (flea), viewed at 20x magnification. Dr. HArland is with AgResearch Ltd. in Lincoln, New Zealand. (Courtesy of Nikon Small World) #


This brightfield image shows part of the structure of living specimen of Martensia sp. (red seaweed), viewed at 40x magnification. This 6th Place image was made by Dr. John Huisman of Murdoch University, School of Biological Sciences and Biotechnology in Murdoch, Australia. (Courtesy of Nikon Small World) #


Patterns of light are seen in soap film, magnified 150 times in this 18th place image by Gerd Guenther from Dusseldorf, Germany. (Courtesy of Nikon Small World) #


Magnified 10 times, a view of Dolichopodid sp. (fly) eyes made by Laurie Knight of Tonbridge, Kent, UK. (Courtesy of Nikon Small World) #


Subcutaneous rat cells called fibroblasts on a silicon microactuator magnified 20 times. Image made by Rafael Pennese of the Ecole Polytechnique Fédérale de Lausanne in Lausanne, Switzerland. (Courtesy of Nikon Small World) #


A Bryozoa, a tiny aquatic filter-feeder is seen at 20x magnification. Image made by Jocelyn Cheng of the Rochester Institute of Technology in Rochester, New York. (Courtesy of Nikon Small World) #


A close-in view of the basal leg segments of a Heteroscodra maculata (ornamental baboon tarantula) magnified 40 times. Image made by Tyrel Pinnegar from Nanaimo, Canada. (Courtesy of Nikon Small World) #


This 3rd Place-winning entry is a view of the olfactory bulbs of a Zebrafish, viewed at a magnification of 250x. Image made by Oliver Braubach from the Department of Physiology & Biophysics, Dalhousie University in Halifax, Canada. (Courtesy of Nikon Small World) #


A polished piece of Mexican fire agate, viewed at a magnification of 4x, imaged by Thomas Shearer of ColdStone Photography, LLC in Duluth, Minnesota. (Courtesy of Nikon Small World) #


Crystals of potassium ferricyanide are magnified 40 times in this image made by Stefan Eberhard of the University of Georgia, Complex Carbohydrate Research Center in Athens, Georgia. (Courtesy of Nikon Small World) #


Magnified 40 times, this is a view of a bee's abdomen with grains of pollen attached. Image made by Dr. Robert Markus of the Institute of Genetics, Biological Research Center of the Hungarian Academy of Sciences in Szeged, Hungary. (Courtesy of Nikon Small World) #


The embryo of an Echinaster brasiliensis (starfish), at its four cell stage, seen magnified 60 times. Image made by Dr. Alvaro Migotto Centro de Biologia Marinha, Universidade de Sao Paulo, Brazil. (Courtesy of Nikon Small World) #

See and download the full gallery on posterous

Posted at 02:48 PM | Permalink

Muslim on a Plane

Alan Greenspan's Asset Bubble Band

Posted at 06:31 AM | Permalink

Wednesday, October 27, 2010

Dino-Bike

Pho's greatest hits

Phở-King Delicious (Northridge, California)

what the Pho (Bellevue, Washington)

Pho King in Alexandria, Virginia

Phở Queen in Sunnyvale, California

un-Phở-gettable in Mesa, Arizona

9021Pho (Not surprisngly) in Beverly Hills, California

Absolutely Phobulous (also not surprisngly) West Hollywood, California

Pho Sho (Walla Walla, Washington)

Phở Shizzle in Cambridge, Ontario

VIa a click whored page at https://www.good.is/post/what-the-pho-the-eight-funniest-phonniest-pho-restaur...

Posted at 06:14 AM | Permalink

Monday, October 25, 2010

Tentacle pot pie!

Posted at 10:20 AM | Permalink

Sunday, October 24, 2010

Starbucks Line Inhabitants

Download now or preview on posterous
scan0005.pdf (2758 KB)

Posted at 07:53 PM | Permalink