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Authentic Watches Reviews

authentic watches reviews
  • not counterfeit or copied; "an authentic signature"; "a bona fide manuscript"; "an unquestionable antique"; "photographs taken in a veritable bull ring"
  • (authentically) genuinely; with authority; "it is authentically British"
  • conforming to fact and therefore worthy of belief; "an authentic account by an eyewitness"; "reliable information"
  • Of undisputed origin; genuine
  • Made or done in the traditional or original way, or in a way that faithfully resembles an original
  • Based on facts; accurate or reliable
  • A watch is a timepiece that is made to be worn on a person. It is usually a wristwatch, worn on the wrist with a strap or bracelet. In addition to the time, modern watches often display the day, date, month and year, and electronic watches may have many other functions.
  • Issued when the risk of hazardous weather is significant.
  • Keep under careful or protective observation
  • Look at or observe attentively, typically over a period of time
  • Secretly follow or spy on
  • Traditionally, a 24-hour day is divided into seven watches. These are: midnight to 4 a.m. [0000-0400], the mid-watch; 4 to 8 a.m. [0400-0800], morning watch; 8 a.m. to noon [0800-1200], forenoon watch; noon to 4 p.m. [1200-1600], afternoon watch; 4 to 6 p.m.
  • A critical appraisal of a book, play, movie, exhibition, etc., published in a newspaper or magazine
  • A formal assessment or examination of something with the possibility or intention of instituting change if necessary
  • A periodical publication with critical articles on current events, the arts, etc
  • (review) look at again; examine again; "let's review your situation"
  • (review) reappraisal: a new appraisal or evaluation
  • (review) an essay or article that gives a critical evaluation (as of a book or play)

R&R 103 | Specimen Days
R&R 103 | Specimen Days
Michael Cunningham Specimen Days First published in: 2005 This edition: Harper Perennial, 2006 ISBN: 0-00-722203-3 Genre: connected novellas; ghost story / detective, thriller / science-fiction Pages: 305 Cover photos: Christopher Pilitz / Networked images (horse); Alfred Gescheidt / Getty Images (fifth avenue). Time is scary. The abundance of it, the lack of it. Living in it. With time comes change, uncertainty, the unknown. Just when you get through one moment in time, the next is waiting for you, challenging you. Michael Cunningham's Specimen Days evokes this awareness. The knowledge that we're spinning out of control. This book's a tough one to review, because it's a complex book to read. It's quite a critical piece in itself. Specimen Days chronicles the lives of three people: a women, a young man, and a boy. Three people. Three different times. Three different stories. (But they're the same people. They go through scary times. Their stories are in ways the same.) In the Machine The first story, "In the Machine" (told from the boy's perspective), is a ghost story set in the mid- to late nineteenth century; a disfigured boy (Lucas) recently begun work at the factory, taking the place of his brother Simon, who was crushed to death by a machine in the factory. Lucas is convinced Simon's a ghost who'll use the machines to kill many more people, including Simon's girlfriend, Catherine (the young woman). "In the Machine" is beautifully written, atmospheric and realistic. It's almost as though Cunningham went back in time. He understands this period. He knows how to write it. SPECIMEN DAYS is hard to get into; it starts with the least interesting story out of the three. But that is perhaps because "In the Machine" takes place in a time period which already happened, years ago. It's history in a way, whereas the other stories head into unknown territory. The boy's fears and even his paranoia are understandable; I'm sure a lot of people back then were afraid of the changes, could perhaps foresee problems. "In the Machine" is ominous - all three stories are ominous. The second story, "The Children's Crusade", in fact is downright eerie. The Children's Crusade With the age of industry comes machinery. Robots taking over for human beings. Replacing us for the sake of entertainment. Perhaps one day taking over entirely. (Can you tell I've been watching Battlestar Galactica?) Just imagine a time in between the beginning of industrialism and the undoubtedly robotized future. Imagine a Present, where a movement followed by the innocent (children) wants nothing more but to start over. To turn back before we move even further forward into what could very well be our demise? "The Children's Crusade", told from the young woman's point of view, is definitely the scariest story. I experienced it as a dark version of Oliver Twist, where children are being used to kill and destruct, used as a means to a so-called better end. A new beginning. Back to appreciating what has been given to us. What is so good about a world where there's murder, drug abuse and more? This story is downright brilliant and spot on. There's that chilling dichotomy of children - who are the embodiment of innocence - being the terrorists. Children being used as weapons - exploding as they hug people. Murder and violence, hypocritically, being used to bring about something more... peaceful. The classic "we're right, you're wrong" attitude that brings about a lot of violence in the world. It's a detective story, but wholly unique because the perpetrator is unexpected and perhaps partially sympathetic. The protagonist in this one, Cat, is struggling: on the one hand she's looking at the law and recognizes the danger, on the other hand she feels a maternal need to protect one of the children involved. The atmosphere is amazing, very noir - I could visualize this story, see it with my own eyes. Cunningham writes so vividly, the brain can't help but to translate his words into the images he intended for you to see. A scary world, whether it's the world 150 years ago, the world of today. The world, 150 years from now, an interpretation of which is described by Cunningham in the third story of SPECIMEN DAYS. Like Beauty The third novella, "Like Beauty" is a post-apocalyptic story set in New York, years from today. Simon's workday usually consists of beating up or robbing clients in Old (!) New York's Central Park - it's the authentic New York experience. Except there's nothing very real about Simon: he's an android ("simulo") - a ghost in the machine, as the Lucas of the first story feared would happen. Wanting nothing more than to be more real, he flees the city, joined by a teen prophet and nanny. Catareen's not your stereotypical Swedish au pair: she's a lizard-like alien. Together, they embark
Vindaloo at Hinalayan Kitchen
Vindaloo at Hinalayan Kitchen
I wanted Indian for lunch and decided to get something downtown after watching "Moon" at the Broadway Cinemas. I knew there were some nearby places and almost went to "Five Star Restaurant", but I was in the mood for Indian cuisine. Plus a quick check on the phone to Yelp yielded average ratings. Further down was Himalayan Kitchen and they were open. A quick Yelp had pretty awesome ratings for the prices on the menu and I wasn't let down. For $15 w/tax I got the Lamb Vindaloo (Lister would have been proud!), which came with rice and a side of Naan. The Vindaloo was great as was the Naan; for most of the dishes your given the choice of Mild, Medium, or Hot and the scale was just right. I.e. Medium was spicy but not "sweaty face", dead taste buds level. Like the yelp reviews I agree that this is probably the best Indian/Nelpalese food in the valley. The atmosphere is good, food and staff authentic, and best of all the price is great for what you're getting.

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