Baby Girl Names Beginning With A

baby girl names beginning with a
    baby girl
  • "Baby Girl" is the debut single of American country music group Sugarland. Released in July 2004, the single reached a peak position of #2 on the Billboard Hot Country Singles & Tracks (now Hot Country Songs) charts in April 2005.
  • "Baby Girl" is the lead single off rapper Jim Jones' second studio ''''. It features Max B and is produced by Zukhan-Bey for Zukhan Music/BMI.
  • Baby Girl is the debut album released by May J. under the label Sony Music Japan. The album charted on the weekly Oricon chart on the #50 place.
  • Introductory or elementary
  • New or inexperienced
  • the event consisting of the start of something; "the beginning of the war"
  • the time at which something is supposed to begin; "they got an early start"; "she knew from the get-go that he was the man for her"
  • the first part or section of something; "`It was a dark and stormy night' is a hackneyed beginning for a story"
    with a
  • Layout Client Content Management System users can link attributes and assets to text and picture boxes and style them using the native functionality of the page layout application.
baby girl names beginning with a - Elf: Music
Elf: Music From The Major Motion Picture
Elf: Music From The Major Motion Picture
Songs Include : 1. Louis Prima - Pennies From Heaven / 2. Ella Fitzgerald - Sleigh Ride / 3. Lena Home - Let It Snow, Let It Snow, Let It Snow / 4. Ferrante And Teicher / Les Baxter - Sleigh Ride / Santa Claus Party / 5. Zooey Deschanel And Leon Redbone - Baby It's Cold Outside / 6. Jim Reeves - Jingle Bells /7. Brian Setzer - Nutcracker Suite / 8. Leon Redbone - Christmas Island / 9. Eartha Kitt - Santa Baby / 10. Leon Redbone - Winter Wonderland / 11. Eddy Arnold - Santa Claus Is Coming To Town / 12. Billy Preston - Nothing From Nothing

It takes a pretty deft touch to make us believe towering Will Ferrell as a displaced human cum Santa's elf, Ed Asner as St. Nick and make a Christmas movie that's as loopy/sassy as it is seasonally sentimental. Yet that's what director Jon Favreau has done with this unlikely little holiday gem, and his hand-picked song score underscores its warm heart and comedic smarts with charm to burn. Suffused with a New York sense of traditional cool, Favreau turns his soundtrack into an upbeat secular Christmas classic, a sort of Swingers-Meet-Santa collection that convinces us that performances as diverse as Louis Prima's rousing take on "Pennies From Heaven" and the pumping soul of Billy Preston's "Nothing From Nothing" are as season-friendly as the performances of more traditional Christmas pop fare by Ella Fitzgerald, Jim Reeves, Eartha Kitt and Eddy Arnold they bookend. The edited Ferrante & Teicher/Les Baxter medley is a lounge-y inspiration, while a trio of laconic Leon Redbone crooners anchor the film's dizzy, if often bittersweet emotional foundations. Co-star Zooey Deschanel duets with Redbone on "Baby It's Cold Outside," her bluesy performance a welcome surprise that recalls nothing less than a young Peggy Lee. --Jerry McCulley

84% (12)
'Doe Network' works to give names to the dead
'Doe Network' works to give names to the dead
* Story Highlights * Todd Matthews, 37, says identifying the "Does" is a "calling" * The Doe Network has volunteers and chapters in every state. * More than 40,000 unnamed bodies exist in the U.S., law enforcement reports say * About 100,000 people are formally listed as missing, according to reports LIVINGSTON, Tennessee (AP) -- Their faces seem to float from Todd Matthews' computer -- morgue photographs, artist sketches, forensic reconstructions -- thousands of dead eyes staring from endless Web sites as though crying out for recognition. John and Jane and Baby "Does" whose nameless bodies have never been identified. His wife, Lori, complains that Matthews, a 37-year-old auto parts supplier, spends more time with the dead than he does with the living, including his two sons, Dillan, 16, and Devin, 6. You need a hobby, she says, or a goal. I have a goal, he replies, though he describes it as a "calling." He wants to give "Does" back their names. His obsession began two decades ago, when Lori told him about the unidentified young woman wrapped in canvas whose body her father had stumbled on in Georgetown, Kentucky, in 1968. She had reddish-brown hair and a gap-toothed smile. And no one knew her name. So locals blessed her with one. They buried her under an apple tree with a pink granite tombstone engraved with the words "Tent Girl." Tent Girl haunted him. Who were her siblings? What was her name? Matthews began searching library records and police reports, not even sure what he was seeking. He scraped together the money to buy a computer. He started scouring message boards on the nascent Internet. In the process, Matthews discovered something extraordinary. All over the country, people just like him were gingerly tapping into the new technology, creating a movement -- a network of amateur sleuths as curious and impassioned as Matthews. Today the Doe Network has volunteers and chapters in every state. Bank managers and waitresses, factory workers and farmers, computer technicians and grandmothers, all believing that with enough time and effort, modern technology can solve the mysteries of the missing dead. Increasingly, they are succeeding. The unnamed dead are everywhere -- buried in unmarked graves, tagged in county morgues, dumped in rivers and under bridges, interred in potter's fields and all manner of makeshift tombs. There are more than 40,000 unnamed bodies in the U.S., according to national law enforcement reports, and about 100,000 people formally listed as missing. The premise of the Doe Network is simple. If the correct information -- dental records, DNA, police reports, photographs -- is properly entered into the right databases, many of the unidentified can be matched with the missing. Law enforcement agencies and medical examiners offices simply don't have the time or manpower. Using the Internet and other tools, volunteers can do the job. And so, in the suburbs of Chicago, bank executive Barbara Lamacki spends her nights searching for clues that might identify toddler Johnny "Dupage" Doe, whose body was wrapped in a blue laundry bag and dumped in the woods of rural Dupage County, Illinois, in 2005. In Kettering, Ohio, Rocky Wells, a 47-year-old manager of a package delivery company, scoots his teenage daughters from the living room computer and scours the Internet for anything that might crack the case of the red-haired Jane Doe found strangled near Route 55 in 1981. "Buckskin Girl," she was called, because of the cowboy-style suede jacket she was wearing when she was found. And in Penn Hills, Pennsylvania, Nancy Monahan, 54, who creates floor displays for a discount chain, says her "real job" begins in the evening when she returns to her creaky yellow house and her black cat, Maxine, turns on her computer and starts sleuthing. Monahan's cases include that of "Beth Doe," a young pregnant woman strangled, shot and dismembered, her remains stuffed into three suitcases and flung off a bridge along Interstate 80 near White Haven in December 1976. And "Homestead Doe," whose mummified body was found in an abandoned railroad tunnel in Pittsburgh in 2000. Her toenails were painted silver. Monahan was so moved that last year she sought out the tunnel, climbed down the embankment and offered a silent prayer for the young woman whose life ended in such a pitiful place. "It's like they become family," Monahan says. "You feel a responsibility to bring them home." The stories of Doe Network members are as individual as the cases they are trying to solve. Bobby Lingoes got involved through his connection with law enforcement -- he's a civilian dispatcher with the Quincy, Massachusetts, police department. Traycie Sherwood of Richmond, Missouri, joined when her adoptive mother died and she went on line searching for her birth mother. Daphne
How it all began- the story of my cats
How it all began- the story of my cats
Years ago, Carl and I weren't cat people. We had dogs and were perfectly happy with them. When we moved out to the country, Carl built a barn, and shortly after we started seeing a little orange cat who had decided to make the barn her home. We didn't pay much attention to her (she was wild and wouldn't let us touch her anyway) and we certainly didn't feed her. Then one day Carl came running into the house, yelling that I had to come look.... It was the little orange cat and she was carrying something into the barn.... it was a teeny tiny little kitten! It ended up that she had three kittens in all, and she brought each one and hid them behind the firewood we had stacked in the barn. Carl began feeling sorry for the little mother cat, and started giving her tuna fish once in a while. We couldn't start buying cat food because afterall, we didn't "have" cats! We started to really admire that little "Mama Kitty". She worked so hard to take care of her kittens. Each day we'd watch her leave into the woods or fields around our house, but a little while later she'd return with a mouse to feed her kittens. As soon as she delivered their food, she'd go right back out to catch another. Eventually we felt so sorry for her, working so hard to take care of her family, we started buying cat food. Mama Kitty began staying home a bit more, but she never gave up her feral ways, and continued to go out hunting at least once a day. This continued for a few months until one sad day, while I was on my way to work, I found Mama Kitty dead in the road... she'd been hit by a car. Although Mama Kitty was gone, her 3 kittens stayed here for a while. There was a short-haired orange boy (our original "Milo"), a long haired orange girl we called Princess, and a tiny little orange girl who looked just like her Mama, who we named Binky. They all were feral, like their mother, but Binky was the worst. If you happened to corner her by accident in the barn, she'd hiss and spit like a wild cat. She was scary! Eventually Milo and Princess disappeared. We felt badly about it, but we didn't worry about it too much, because we still didn't believe that we "had" cats. We didn't go out and buy or adopt them afterall... they just showed up here one day and we were just helping them out by giving them food. But still, little Binky continued to live in the barn. And just like her look-alike mother, she brought home mice and moles and even a rabbit once in a while. She was/is some hunter! Over time we noticed that Binky's stomach was getting awfully round, and then suddenly one day she was skinny again. She'd obviously given birth, but even though we searched around the barn, we couldn't find the kittens. I even tried to follow her out into the woods, but she was smart and knew that I was following her, and she lost me pretty quickly. And then one day I stepped outside and saw Binky and the most beautiful little kitten laying in our driveway. After she brought the kitten home, I guess Binky saw me holding him and being kind to him, because she turned into a friendly cat after that. She still doesn't like to be held very much, but she does love a good scratching once in a while. That little kitten is now our "Baby". They both continue to live here and hopefully will forever. That was 4 years ago, and since then, Binky has had more kittens, and more stray/feral cats have shown up and decided to call our place their home (I think Binky must tell all her wild friends to follow her home.... she knows a couple of suckers who won't turn them away!). At the moment we have 12 cats in all, but that could change at any time since we never know when a new one is going to show up! We've finally had to realize that we really do "have" cats.... we spend enough on cat food each week to prove it! And a little bit at a time, we're getting them each neutered/spayed. And that's the story of how we unintentionally became "cat people".

baby girl names beginning with a
baby girl names beginning with a
Anne Geddes : My First Five Years
For a parent, a baby book is near the top of the list of "must haves" for a new baby. It is one of those essential items packed for the trip to the hospital weeks before the baby arrives. All the special moments-the first smiles, the first words, the first steps-are lovingly recorded in its pages for posterity. In My First Five Years-Nursery Room Edition, those pages feature heartwarming photos of babies from Anne Geddes's new Nursery Room Collection of baby clothes. Adorable tots, decked out in pink, yellow, blue or white soft cotton, smile winningly, sleep soundly, and convey a love of children on every page.My First Five Years includes special details, like a tiny envelope to keep a lock of hair, height and weight charts to track growth through the years, and plenty of room to add your child's own photos and mementos. Completing a baby book is one of the great privileges of parenthood. A pleasure to look at even before it is filled, My First Five Years-Nursery Room Edition will become a treasured keepsake of a time that passes all too quickly.

The children's photographer, Anne Geddes, may be best known as "the one who does those cute pictures of the babies in the flowers." This build-your-own scrapbook features flower pictures, babies dressed as bumble bees, babies on pumpkins, babies, babies, and more babies. Geddes's babies are adorable without being too "cute" and the scrapbook itself is great fun to look at, whether or not you manage to get the photos pasted in, the locks of hair snipped, and the details (weight at six months, first tooth lost) entered.

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