Round breakfast tables. Zebrawood dining table. Cheap glass table tops
Round Breakfast Tables
- Have this meal
- the first meal of the day (usually in the morning)
- eat an early morning meal; "We breakfast at seven"
- provide breakfast for
- Postpone consideration of
- Present formally for discussion or consideration at a meeting
- (table) postpone: hold back to a later time; "let's postpone the exam"
- (table) a set of data arranged in rows and columns; "see table 1"
- (table) a piece of furniture having a smooth flat top that is usually supported by one or more vertical legs; "it was a sturdy table"
- Give a round shape to
- wind around; move along a circular course; "round the bend"
- Pass and go around (something) so as to move on in a changed direction
- Alter (a number) to one less exact but more convenient for calculations
- a charge of ammunition for a single shot
- from beginning to end; throughout; "It rains all year round on Skye"; "frigid weather the year around"
round breakfast tables - Breakfast of
Breakfast of Champions: A Novel
In Breakfast of Champions, one of Kurt Vonnegut’s most beloved characters, the aging writer Kilgore Trout, finds to his horror that a Midwest car dealer is taking his fiction as truth. What follows is murderously funny satire, as Vonnegut looks at war, sex, racism, success, politics, and pollution in America and reminds us how to see the truth.
"We are healthy only to the extent that our ideas are humane." So reads the tombstone of downtrodden writer Kilgore Trout, but we have no doubt who's really talking: his alter ego Kurt Vonnegut. Health versus sickness, humanity versus inhumanity--both sets of ideas bounce through this challenging and funny book. As with the rest of Vonnegut's pure fantasy, it lacks the shimmering, fact-fueled rage that illuminates Slaughterhouse-Five. At the same time, that makes this book perhaps more enjoyable to read.
Breakfast of Champions is a slippery, lucid, bleakly humorous jaunt through (sick? inhumane?) America circa 1973, with Vonnegut acting as our Virgil-like companion. The book follows its main character, auto-dealing solid-citizen Dwayne Hoover, down into madness, a condition brought on by the work of the aforementioned Kilgore Trout. As Dwayne cracks, then crumbles, Breakfast of Champions coolly shows the effects his dementia has on the web of characters surrounding him. It's not much of a plot, but it's enough for Vonnegut to air unique opinions on America, sex, war, love, and all of his other pet topics--you know, the only ones that really count.
128:365 F is for Breakfast Sandwich (89.111)
Februrary the 6th, 2011 the other pictures are coming. They're just stuck in post. I thought I'd show y'all this. 1. buttons 2. romantic 3. dessert (as in food) 4.
icicle/cold 5. spicy 6. boat 7. memories 8. web 9. puddles 10. favourite season 11. old building 12. sad 13. handmade 14. blurr 15. Holiday/vacation 16. damaged 17. new 18. street 19. high viewpoint 20. low viewpoint 21. light and shadow 22. black and white 23. Two/twins 24. the written word 25. bridge 26. happiness is : 27. fruit 28. vegetable 29. leaf 30. up 31. down 32. steps/stairs 33. fence 34. sky 35. bokeh 36. water 37. small 38. big 39. earth 40. wind 41. fire 42. glass 43. numbers 44. sand 45. hand(s) 46. useless 47. humor 48. spooky 49. lock/key(s) 50. rustic 51. candle 52. sugar & spice 53. white on white 54. view from the window 55. minimal 56. distance 57. wood 58. metal 59. texture 60. relaxation 61. body 62. books 63. game 64. vintage 65. flowers 66. hobby 67. still life 68. motion 69. night shot 70. blue 71. red 72. orange 73. green 74. black 75. jewelry 76. clothing 77. childrens toy 78. vehicle 79. bicycle 80. machinery 81. household appliance 82. sunset/sunrise 83. self 84. straight line 85. curved line 86. converging lines 87. square 88. round 89. food 90. drink 91. portrait 92. celebration 93. flag 94. seat/bench 95. drip/drop/splash 96. pattern 97. tree 98. stranger 99. family 100. friend 101. bird 102. pet 103. in the workplace 104. household task X 105. hot X 106. favourite photographic topic/style 107. in the water X 108. reminder of old times 109. unusual angle 110. on the road 111. the end
sorry...this is kinda uninspiring :) had a concert at school, and didn't have my camera...been playing in the steel band for the last few hours :) got home and thought "365!!!!!!" so walked round with my camera and settled on this....kinda weird :P been a good day :) x
round breakfast tables
“I’m crazy about Tiffany’s...Nothing very bad could happen to you there!” For the first time ever, this meticulously restored screen gem is available on Blu-ray™. Holly Golightly (Audrey Hepburn) delights audiences as the carefree ingenue searching Manhattan for a dream millionaire to marry. George Peppard plays the struggling, “sponsored” young writer who gets swept away in Holly’s chaotic-yet-enchanting lifestyle. Directed by Blake Edwards (The Pink Panther, Victor/Victoria), this two-time Oscar®-winning film features Henry Mancini’s honored score*, as well as his and Johnny Mercer’s Academy Award®-winning song, “Moon River.”
*Winner: Best Music – Music Score of a Dramatic or Comedy Picture, 1961. Winner: Best Music (Song), 1961.
No film better utilizes Audrey Hepburn's flighty charm and svelte beautythan this romantic adaptation of Truman Capote's novella. Hepburn's urban sophisticate Holly Golightly, an enchanting neurotic living off the gifts of gentlemen, is a bewitching figure in designer dresses and costume jewelry. George Peppard is her upstairs neighbor, a struggling writer and "kept" man financed by a steely older woman (Patricia Neal). His growing friendship with the lonely Holly soon turns to love and threatens the delicate balance of both of their compromised lives. Taking liberties with Capote's bittersweet story, director Blake Edwards and screenwriter George Axelrod turn New York into a city of lovers and create a poignant portrait of Holly, a frustrated romantic with a secret past and a hidden vulnerability. Composer Henry Mancini earned Oscars for the hit song "Moon River" and his tastefully romantic score. The only sour note in the whole film is Mickey Rooney's demeaning performance as the apartment's Japanese manager, an offensively overdone stereotype even in 1961. The rest of the film has weathered the decades well. Edwards's elegant yet light touch, Axelrod's generous screenplay, and Hepburn's mix of knowing experience and naivete combine to create one of the great screen romances and a refined slice of high society bohemian chic. --Sean Axmaker