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Lords of Magic Sweeping You Off Your Feet! Aurrora St. James on the Hangin With Web Show

Host and Award Winning Author & Journalist GW Pomichter interviews Paranormal Romance Writer Aurrora St. James during the Space Coast Book Lovers Signing Event at the Radisson at the Port in Cape Canaveral Florida.

The Hangin With Web Show wants to say a GREAT BIG THANK YOU to our partners & friends who help support the show, including: kAurrora St James, Teri Dees Edney, Charleen Cox, Sarah Ahrens Mick & robbie Cox, Foxwood Wine Company, Famous Faces & Funnies, Space Coast Comixx, IndieOriginals, JBauerArt, Krypton Radio, Hearts Helping Others of Central Florida, Brevard Film and Talent and

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Fernando Pessoa, The Book of Disquiet
All of history happens in the mist, and the great battles we are told about, the great ceremonies, all man’s greatest achievements, are merely great spectacles shrouded in mist, cortèges glimpsed in the distance in the dim twilight.
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“They are among the most famous and compelling photographs ever made in archaeology: Howard Carter kneeling before the burial shrines of Tutankhamun; life-size statues of the boy king on guard beside a doorway, tantalizingly sealed, in his tomb; or a solid gold coffin still draped with flowers cut more than 3,300 years ago. Yet until now, no study has explored the ways in which photography helped mythologize the tomb of Tutankhamun, nor the role photography played in shaping archaeological methods and interpretations, both in and beyond the field.

This book undertakes the first critical analysis of the photographic archive formed during the ten-year clearance of the tomb, and in doing so explores the interface between photography and archaeology at a pivotal time for both. Photographing Tutankhamun foregrounds photography as a material, technical, and social process in early 20th-century archaeology, in order to question how the photograph made and remade ‘ancient Egypt’ in the waning age of colonial order.”

Photographing Tutankhamun: Archaeology, Ancient Egypt, and the Archive, by Christina Riggs

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Happy Friday, everyone!🤗🌿❣️ Any fun plans for the weekend?

I’m helping at a gala event tomorrow at the animal shelter I volunteer at!🐶🐱🐰 It’s a huge event and a looooong night😅

Throwback to when the sunflowers were still in bloom and helped with the perfect picture🌻 What am I going to do when it gets cold again and I can’t take pictures like this?!😩

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happy birthday, winx club!
storybook released on September 10, “recommended for 4 years olds and up”

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My Life with the Walter Boys by Ali Novak


“My Life with the Walter Boys centers on the prim, proper, and always perfect Jackie Howard. When her world is turned upside down by tragedy, Jackie must learn to cut loose and be part of a family again.

Jackie does not like surprises. Chaos is the enemy! The best way to get her successful, busy parents to notice her is to be perfect. The perfect look, the perfect grades-the perfect daughter. And then…

Surprise #1: Jackie’s family dies in a freak car accident.

Surprise #2: Jackie has to move cross-country to live with the Walters-her new guardians.

Surprise #3: The Walters have twelve sons. (Well, eleven, but Parker acts like a boy anyway)

Now Jackie must trade in her Type A personality and New York City apartment for a Colorado ranch and all the wild Walter boys who come with it. Jackie is surrounded by the enemy-loud, dirty, annoying boys who have no concept of personal space. Okay, several of the oldest guys are flat-out gorgeous. But still annoying. She’s not stuck-up or boring-no matter what they say. But proving it is another matter. How can she fit in and move on when she needs to keep her parents’ memory alive by living up to the promise of perfect?“


Add this book to your TBR on Goodreads here.


Have you read this book? Would you recommend it?


Happy reading!

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Call Me By Your Name, André Aciman
Someone new, the promise of so much bliss hovering a fingertip away, the fumbling around people I might misread and don’t want to lose and must second-guess at every turn, the desperate cunning I bring to everyone I want and crave to be wanted by, the screens I put up as though between me and the world there were not just one but layers of rice-paper sliding doors, the urge to scramble and unscramble what was never really coded in the first place—all these started the summer Oliver came into our house. They are embossed on every song that was a hit that summer, in every novel I read during and after his stay, on anything from the smell of rosemary on hot days to the frantic rattle of the cicadas in the afternoon—smells and sounds I’d grown up with and known every year of my life until then but that had suddenly turned on me and acquired an inflection forever colored by the events of that summer.
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