THIRD WATCH EMILY. THIRD WATCH
Third Watch Emily. Citizen Mens Watch Eco.
Third Watch Emily
- Third Watch is an American television drama series which first aired on NBC from 1999 to 2005 for a total of 134 episodes, broadcast in 6 seasons of 22 episodes each.
- "Emily" is a single by American Smooth jazz saxophonist Dave Koz, from his debut album Dave Koz released in 1990. The album proved to be one of the first to spawn hit singles in the genre smooth jazz.
- This is a list of characters that are featured in the book series by Marc Brown and PBS Kids GO! show Arthur which began airing in 1996.
- Emily, also known as The Awakening of Emily, is a 1976 British-made soft-core erotic film made by Henry Herbert, starring Koo Stark as a young woman discovering her sensual side.
365.2010.304 for gdms
I already sent my answers to Emily for this, but for your edification:
Which holidays do you celebrate, if any? I celebrate (or at least in some way, acknowledge) them all. I have children (my expectation that this statement should explain everything probably says a great deal about me). I love Christmas, but clearly the most celebrated holiday in my household is my birthday and the 7 days leading up to it, or, as it is known locally, “Novakkah”, but that’s in May so probably irrelevant for this occasion.
What is your favorite holiday tradition? We go and cut down our tree as a family and decorate it together, I love pulling out our ornaments and decorating the tree (we collect ornaments).Also, on Christmas we make “Christmas Curry” everyone chops something, it’s quite festive (and delicious).
For New Year's, are you a party animal or quiet night at home type? My children require their parents to be somewhere in the near vicinity while they are sleeping, so we generally stay home. We still ring in the New Year with something festive though, but usually K falls asleep around 11 and I am usually awake all by myself, that’s how we live, on the edge.
What drives you banana hammocks about the holidays? 1) You know those people that get really carried away with the holiday directions? Particularly the ones that inflate things?…. Sometimes it’s just too much. 2) People drive eleventy bajillion times worse during the holiday season, it’s a proven fact. 3) The thing that bothers me most is how the countdown to Christmas (and I do love is so, the holiday not the countdown) begins the day before Halloween. Target is all decked out for Christmas and it’s showing a total disregard for Thanksgiving, in my humble opinion. I just realized yesterday that Thanksgiving is next week, surely someone could have capitalized on that consumerist opportunity this year.
What's your "comfort" when getting "t
hrough" the holiday season? I am that person that turns on the radio station that plays Christmas songs 24/7 after Thanksgiving. I love finding new Christmas music that doesn’t suck. Also, I drink a lot of cider during the holidays—if it’s hard cider, all the better.
Holiday foods you like. I am an equal opportunity eater, really, so I pretty much like it all. I like nougat, and that seems to be especially popular around the holidays. I actually like fruitcake during the holidays as well, so long as it is done well. And well, you know, cookies, they are a big holiday thing. We make a lot of cookies during the holidays, so therefore we eat a lot of them.
Holiday foods you despise. Fruitcake, when it is done poorly. While I am a meat eater (mmmm bacon) I do not eat organ meat, during the holidays or otherwise, because, well, no (I realize that this may be superfluous, but I have no idea, maybe someone out there is really into dehydrating meat or something).
Foods you can't eat (allergies, etc.). I am lactose intolerant, but thanks to the power of lactase enzymes, this isn’t a huge deal, but I would happily consume non-dairy deliciousness as opposed to something that I’d have to take a pill to eat.
Favorite yarn(s)? Yes, all of them. Like most, I prefer natural fibers. I heart wool, of course. I am involved in passionate affairs with yarns made by Mad Tosh (all of them), Colinette (Jitterbug), and Koigu.
On the other hand: I don’t love variegation, but if it’s done right, I could easily be persuaded to infatuation. I am allergic to possum (I discovered this knitting with a yarn made out of possum, so totally relevant), and angora makes me sneezy, too.
Crafty pursuits - knit, crochet, spin, sew, quilt, any of these or others? Yes. I knit, crochet, spin, sew, quilt, weave, and embroider. I also dye roving, I have a shop but I am not really a self-promoter, to be honest.
Hobbies/pursuits/proclivities/passions. Aside from the fiber-y pursuits, I like to cook, love to bake, I am also interested in photography, I just enrolled in a program for that, because clearly, I need less sleep than I already get.
What do you do in life? A lot. Professionally, I am a college archivist, records manager and assistant special collections librarian. You are probably thinking that I don’t get paid enough, and you’d be right. Personally, I am a mom to two boys—Little Sir and Little Mister— and wife to one—K (in case you were confused, you know, “Sister Wives” and all that).
Random favorites My favorite TV shows of all time were Dead Like Me and Pushing Daisies, when they went off the air, I might have cried a little. I watch a lot of TV while a do other stuff, but less than I used to. I love to drink decaf tea and sit back with a good book. I like seeking out new literature and new authors (that would be the librarian in me). I love finding out about new and intriguing books for kids, p
It will take you 100 minutes to read my description.
Day 62-- I am a month and a half behind on this project because of my hard drive crash in February, but I'm trying to put it back together.
This was Emily's 100th day of school. It was supposed to be a big deal, but her school is lame and didn't take advantage of the awesomeness of the event.
I have an unused college degree in elementary education, so I couldn't sit back and watch One Hundred Day go by uncelebrated. While Emily was at school, I made lesson plans. When she got home, we did fun activities to learn pretty much every subject.
The first subject was math (counting by 1s, 2s, and 10s; estimating; measuring) and money. I gave her two rolls of pennies, and she figured out how may pennies there were and what they were worth. Then she estimated how tall a stack of pennies would be if they were standing on their sides going up the wall (like in the picture). We marked the place on the wall, then put ten pennies on a long strip of packing tape and held them up to see how tall the stack was. She decided her first guess was too short and put up a new marker a bit higher. We added ten more pennies to the stack, held it up, and marked a third estimate. Then we added thirty more pennies (up to 50 now) and held them up for a final estimate. When all 100 pennies were sealed between two strips of packing tape, I climbed up and taped the strip to the wall. We compared all our estimates with our results. We measured our heights in pennies. We marveled at how many 100 are and how tall the stack was. It was brilliant.
With all kinds of math done, we moved on to science. Our experiment involved adding 100 pennies to a cup of water, and 100 mini marshmallows to another cup of water. It was supposed to be a lesson about volume, buoyancy, and displacement, but it didn't work out the way I thought it would. We changed the experiment and started over, thinking smaller cups with more water would work better. The stupid pennies refused to make the cup overflow, so we changed the experiment and started over again. The main thing we learned about science (and this IS a valuable science lesson!) is that experiments don't always work the way you think they will, and it's okay to make changes and start again. There were observations and hypotheses and results, and they all were taken into account when new experiments were designed. Not the lesson I thought I was teaching, but still, sort of successful.
Emily has no concept of time, so we stopped for a 100-second staring contest. We talked about seconds and minutes and blinking and the rules of staring contests, and after 100 seconds, we moved on.
Next up was social studies, since I had just found out that Emily was not getting any kind of social studies education at school. (She goes to first grade for reading while her kindergarten class does social studies. No one makes it up to her.) As far as I could tell, her class was learning to make simple maps of a neighborhood, so we went outside for a 100-step walk and she made a map of everything we saw along the way. I taught her to draw one symbol for all the houses, another for all the garbage cans, and just lines for the street and sidewalk. She had been trying to draw actual houses and garbage cans, so this was a good lesson. Also--exercise! It was well below freezing, though, and the sun was going down, so we really rushed through it, and the hundred steps back home were more like fifty steps of running.
Back inside, we were still having fun with all our educational activities, so we started in on some English. I told Emily we were going to write a story with 100 words. About fifteen words in, her friend/classmate/neighbor from the other end of the street came to our house to join in the fun, and the story wasn't fun anymore. They wrote a few more sentences, then gave up.
No problem. This was all for fun, so I sent them off to play. All in all, I would call Hundred Day a huge success.
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