Flight Deals To Germany

flight deals to germany
  • (german) of or pertaining to or characteristic of Germany or its people or language; "German philosophers"; "German universities"; "German literature"
  • the standard German language; developed historically from West Germanic
  • A country in central Europe, on the Baltic Sea in the north; pop. 84,424,000; capital, Berlin; official language, German
  • a republic in central Europe; split into East Germany and West Germany after World War II and reunited in 1990
  • (in soccer, cricket, etc.) Deliver (a ball) with well-judged trajectory and pace
  • an instance of traveling by air; "flying was still an exciting adventure for him"
  • a formation of aircraft in flight
  • Shoot (wildfowl) in flight
  • shoot a bird in flight
  • Distribute or mete out (something) to a person or group
  • (deal) a particular instance of buying or selling; "it was a package deal"; "I had no further trade with him"; "he's a master of the business deal"
  • Distribute (cards) in an orderly rotation to the players for a game or round
  • Include a new player in a card game by giving them cards
  • (deal) cover: act on verbally or in some form of artistic expression; "This book deals with incest"; "The course covered all of Western Civilization"; "The new book treats the history of China"
  • (deal) bargain: an agreement between parties (usually arrived at after discussion) fixing obligations of each; "he made a bargain with the devil"; "he rose to prominence through a series of shady deals"
flight deals to germany - Kill Bill:
Kill Bill: Volume 1
Kill Bill: Volume 1

Fashion be damned: Pop culture is just one big Hometown Buffet for writer-director Quentin Tarantino. Nowhere has that sensibility been more apparent than on his hand-picked soundtrack choices, and this oft tongue-in-cheek tale of a female assassin's revenge (his first film in six years) is no exception. With dizzy, almost palpable glee, Tarantino evokes the international hall-of-mirrors influences that energize martial arts films and much of Asian pop culture in general. Thus the hip-hop of Wu Tang's RZA (who, along with composer Charles Bernstein, concocts what passes for the score's traditional cues) somehow finds itself but one ingredient in a heady souffle that includes vintage TV and film cue rarities (Al Hirt's main title from The Green Hornet, Bernard Herrmann's haunting theme from Twisted Nerve, the spaghetti western melodrama of Luis Bacalov's "The Grand Duel," Isaac Hayes in full blaxploitation mode on "Run Fay Run"), Charlie Feathers' vintage rockabilly and a pan-kitsch sensibility that encompasses Zamfir, Nancy Sinatra's angst-in-the-pants take "Bang, Bang" and Santa Esmeralda's disco-era workout of "Please Don't Let Me Be Misunderstood." Tarantino's contemporary Japan-Pop selections are no less giddy, ranging from Meiko Kaji's sultry "Flower of Carnage" to The's loopy "Woo Hoo." It's everything we've come to expect from a Tarantino score (including dialog excerpts and a few sound fx stingers), with a madcap trip around the pop music world thrown in for good measure. -- Jerry McCulley

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ALL CONSERVATIVES DEBATE THIS ISSUE STUPID OR MENTAL ILLNESS....................WHAT IS RESPONSIBLE FOR LIBERALISM BECAUSE WHEN YOU LOOK AT IT ........IT DOESN'T ADD UP THE END RESULT OF LIBERALISM IS EVERYONE...... ENDS UP POOR ................ SO HERE'S SOME LIBERAL QUOTES YOU DECIDE MENTAL ILLNESS OR STUPIDITY 1. Sheryl Crow on Environmentalism: "I propose a limitation be put on how many sqares [sic] of toilet paper can be used in any one sitting. Now, I don't want to rob any law-abiding American of his or her God-given rights, but I think we are an industrious enough people that we can make it work with only one square per restroom visit, except, of course, on those pesky occasions where 2 to 3 could be required.'" 2. Joe Biden on culturalism: "In Delaware, the largest growth of population is Indian Americans, moving from India. You cannot go to a 7/11 or a Dunkin' Donuts unless you have a slight Indian accent. I'm not joking." 3. Whoopi Goldberg on 43-year-old Roman Polanski raping and sodomizing a 13-year-old girl: "I know it wasn't rape-rape. It was something else but I don't believe it was rape-rape. He went to jail and and [sic] when they let him out he was like "You know what this guy's going to give me a hundred years in jail I'm not staying, so that's why he left." 4. Joy Behar on Economics: "Isn't it a little racist to call it Black Friday?" 5. John Conyers on the Health Care Bill, which he voted for: "I love these members, they get up and say, ‘Read the bill ... What good is reading the bill if it's a thousand pages and you don't have two days and two lawyers to find out what it means after you read the bill?'" 6. Former DNC Chairman Donald Fowler on possible delay of RNC convention due to Hurricane Gustav: "Plus they think the hurricane's going to hit (starts laughing) New Orleans about the time they start. The timing, at least it appears now, that it'll be there Monday. That just demonstrates God's on our side" 7. Barack Obama: "I've now been in 57 states? I think one left to go?" 8. John Kerry on the troops: "You know, education, if you make the most of it, you study hard, you do your homework and you make an effort to be smart, you can do well. If you don't, you get stuck in Iraq." 9. Howard Dean: "We know that no one person can succeed unless everybody else succeeds." 10. Rosie O'Donnell: "Don't fear the terrorists. They're mothers and fathers." 11. Al Gore: "During my service in the United States Congress, I took the initiative in creating the Internet." 12. Congressman Hank Johnson on Guam: "My fear is that the whole island will become so overly populated that it will tip over and capsize," 13. Alan Grayson on Health Care: "The Republican health care plan: don't get sick ... The Republicans have a back up plan in case you do get sick ... This is what the Republicans want you to do. If you get sick America, the Republican health care plan is this: Die quickly!" 14. Nancy Pelosi on the economy: "every month that we do not have an economic recovery package 500 million Americans lose their jobs." 15. Helen Thomas: Jews should "get the hell out of Palestine" and "go home" to Germany and Poland. 16. Wanda Sykes: "I think Rush Limbaugh was the 20th hijacker but he was just so strung out on Oxycontin he missed his flight ... Rush Limbaugh -- I hope the country fails. I hope his kidneys fail, how about that? He needs a waterboarding, that's what he needs." 17. Bill Clinton on ordinary Americans: "African Americans watch the same news at night that ordinary Americans do." 18. Barack Obama on a tornado that killed twelve people: "In case you missed it, this week, there was a tragedy in Kansas. Ten thousand people died - an entire town destroyed" 19. Harry Reid on Iraq: "This war is lost and the surge is not accomplishing anything." 20. Kanye West: "George Bush doesn't care about black people." 21. Joe Biden on the economy: "The number one job facing the middle class, and it happens to be, as Barack says, a three-letter word: jobs. J-O-B-S." 22. Bill Maher on Christianity: "I think religion is a neurological disorder. 23. Joe Biden on History: "When the stock market crashed, Franklin D. Roosevelt got on the television and didn't just talk about the, you know, the princes of greed. He said, 'Look, here's what happened." 24. Ted Rall: "Over time, however, the endless war in Iraq began to play a role in natural selection. Only idiots signed up; only idiots died. Back home, the average I.Q. soared." 25. Michael Moore on terrorism: "There is no terrorist threat. Yes, there have been horrific acts of terrorism and, yes, there will be acts of terrorism again. But that doesn't mean that there's some kind of massive
by Yoko Ono Several cat sculptures called 'Bastet' created by artist Yoko Ono are shown at Kunsthalle Bielefeld. EFE/Oliver Krato. ------------------------------------------------ BASTET by Yoko Ono, June 1996 Suddenly one morning, 100 cats landed in my mind. The image was specific, the posture, the size and the colors. They all had large gleaming phosphorus eyes, come in groups of nice with one on the centerfront, and seemed to be demanding to be materialized. On one hand, I felt like a fool. I regarded myself an intellectual. I was not about to materialize the cats as my work. But on the other hand, I thought, wasn’t that what I was precisely against – to allow my petty intellectual snobbery to block the marvellous flight that art allows us to make? Anyway, to go with the flow and materialize these cats seemed to be the most natural thing to do at the time, and I followed it. I shaped the cats after the one Egyptian cat which permantly looked over the Strawberryfields from our white room in Dakota. Then there was a question of what to call them, Usually, I had no difficulty in titling my work since the physical part if the entities seemed to be merely an instrument to enact the concept I expressed in the title. But I didn’t know what to call these cats since I only had a vague clue of what they were. It was a totally new game for me. I knew that they were some kind of carriers of a message that descended on us. Should I call them “Transmitters”? That sounded more like parts of electric gadgets. How about “Descendents?” That sounded like a TV soap opera following “Dynasty?” Not only was I embarrassed tat I could not find a title for them, but I felt worse that I materialized something and I didn’t what it was about. Finally, exasperated, I called a friend in New York. “I don’t have my Webster Dictionary here. Could you look up some words for these cats? They’re some kind of messengers – from far away – I don’ know from where tough. Could be from Atlantis or something – or another planet – from way back is hat I’m getting.” It was interesting that my mind kept playing tricks even at that point. Though I already shaped the cats after the Egyptian cat, somehow I didn’t think Egypt. I thought Atlantis. That was my gut feeling; Atlantis or another planet. Five minutes later, my friends called and said that he also did not have a Webster Dictionary at hand and instead he had looked into a theosophical dictionary. A word jumped into his eye from the first page he opened. The work was BUBABSTE and it followed with the explanation. “A city in Egypt which was sacred to the cats, and where was their principal shrine. Many hundreds of thousands of cats were embalmed and buried in the grottoes of Beniassan-el Amar. The cat being a symbol of the moon was sacred o Isis, her goddess. It sees in the dark and its eyes have phosphorescent lustre, which frightens the night-birds of evil omen. The cat was also sacred to BAST and thence called (BASTET) the destroyer of the Sun’s enemies.” “Oh dear. If you didn’t know that I had materialized the cats before reading this information about Bastet you would think that I had made the cats according to what was said here, wouldn’t you?” My friend agreed. So what did this mean? I still wasn’t sure. Maybe my mind was not playing tricks after all. Maybe Egypt had something to do with Atlantis and the Space. The inspiration and materialization of Bastet happened in parallel to my initial thought and the performance of hammering nails in a cross in public. On hindsight, I think Bastet may have come to me as my protection. Somehow I know that the two events are connected, that unless I have decided to hammer a nail in the cross, Bastet would not have come to me. y.o. June 1990 ------------------------------------------------ In Egyptian mythology, Bastet or Bast was a solar deity and a goddess of fertility and protector of pregnant women. She also has power over solar eclipses. Bastet was represented as early as the Second Dynasty of the Old Kingdom as a woman with a feline head. Domestic cat-headed Bastet, as she appears in the Middle Kingdom, is a content goddess; lioness-headed Bastet is potentially dangerous. She is also considered by some to be another aspect of Sekhmet. Her cult was centered in Bubastis. After the period of Hellenistic civilization, Bastet became a lunar deity whom the Greeks associated with their Artemis. She was considered the daughter of Isis and Osiris, and was associated with Hathor. She was the wife of Ptah, with whom she was the mother of Nefertum and Mihos. She was also the patron goddess of cats. Mummified cats were dedicated in her honor. ------------------------------------------------ IELEFELD, GERMANY.-Yoko Ono, born in 1933 in Tokyo, is one of the pioneers of Conceptual Art. In 1952, she became one of the first women in Japan to study philosophy. In 1953 she took composition courses at Sarah Lawrence College in Bronxville, NY

flight deals to germany