Becky is Better, The Complete Season One Episodes



Click on either image of fighter Gina Carano, to read the Season One episodes of Becky is Better from The Endless Night Collection … Enjoy … 🙂

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I, The Jury [Book 04]

June Wilkinson is Mondo Kane in "I, The Jury"

June Wilkinson is Mondo Kane in “I, The Jury”

Click on the image of June Wilkinson, to read Book 04 of The Endless Night Collection … Enjoy … 🙂

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Code Dead [Book 03]

Sunglasses After Dark, The Dark Side of the Rainbow - Issue #4

Sunglasses After Dark, The Dark Side of the Rainbow – Issue #4

Click on the image of Sunglasses After Dark, to read Book 03 of The Endless Night Collection … Enjoy … 🙂

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Glenda [Book 02]


Click on the image of Jenny McCarthy, to read Book 02 of The Endless Night Collection … Enjoy … 🙂

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Fight Like A Girl, The Complete Episodes [Book 00]




Click on any of the images of boxer Natalya Ragozina, to read Book 00 of The Endless Night Collection … Enjoy … 🙂

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The Last of Us [Murder at The Dakota]

72094a70-d7ed-11e4-9748-3fd77e204473_8409531487_c93dacf41f_kConsidered Manhattan’s most exclusive building, the Dakota is a co-op built in 1884 on the corner of 72nd Street and Central Park West on the Upper West Side. John Lennon was murdered outside in 1980, and his widow, Yoko Ono, still lives in their apartment. The building was also the setting for Roman Polanski’s classic 1968 creeper, “Rosemary’s Baby.”

The perfect setting for an old-fashioned, “dead body in a locked room” whodunit.

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The Endless Night, The First 16 Pages – [an excerpt from IUP, Book 01]

Poisen Elves

Be careful what you wish for … sometimes you get it

Click on the image of Jenny Miller, Mondo’s BFF, to read the pages … Enjoy … 🙂


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Leon Bismark “Bix” Beiderbecke playing “In A Mist” [hints at 1950’s “cool jazz” in the 1920’s]

Recorded In NY, 1928
Bix – piano

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1999 Comic Images WWF Smackdown #71 Miss Debra and Jeff Jarrett

1999 Comic Images WWF Smackdown #71 Miss Debra and Jeff Jarrett

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Bewitched & If I Were A Bell – Nancie Malcomb = West Coast Jazz with a very Pretty Girl’s Touch

The West Coast Of Broadway
Nancie Malcomb – Vocal,Piano
Al Viola – Guitar
Jim Aton – Bass
Mel Lewis – Drums

The West Coast Of Broadway
Nancie Malcomb – Piano
Al Viola – Guitar
Jim Aton – Bass
Mel Lewis – Drums

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Sandy Warner “Fair & Warner” 1959 STEREO Space Age Pop LP FULL ALBUM

This being the original stereo pressing on transparent yellow vinyl:

0:00 In The Afternoon
2:37 The Girl With The Long Black Hair
5:16 But I Haven’t Got Him
8:01 Sunshine Face
10:41 This Is Where I Came In
13:47 I’m Planning To Stay Right Here
16:23 Every Dog Has His Day
19:02 Siempre Mañana
21:17 Forbidden Love
24:06 C’est Tres Joli
26:37 Mambo, Tango, Samba, Calypso, Cha Cha Cha Blues
29:42 Crazy Kisses

This original longplay record album was released in the USA as 9733-S by Tops/Mayfair in 1959, and will forever be part of my personal collection. I ripped its contents for my enjoyment and created this video hoping to share it with others who appreciate hard-to-find and obscure music. Should the current copyright holders require its removal from this site I will comply.

Copyright Disclaimer Under Section 107 of the Copyright Act 1976, allowance is made for “fair use” for purposes such as criticism, comment, news reporting, teaching, scholarship, and research. Fair use is a use permitted by copyright statute that might otherwise be infringing. Non-profit, educational or personal use tips the balance in favor of fair use.

Sandy Warner 'Fair and Warner' 1959 STEREO Space Age Pop LP FULL ALBUM

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SUICIDE SQUAD – Official ‘Harley Quinn’ Trailer (2016) DC Superhero Movie HD

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Dr Zimmerman’s Tuesday Tip — Body Language – How to Read What Every BODY Is Saying

Tuesday Tip

Body Language

Body Language – How to Read What Every BODY Is Saying

We live in an electronic age that comes with a curse. The curse of living in a world where we are more connected but less engaged than ever before.

Even the broadcast industry has come to recognize the curse. As Paula Kerger, a television network executive, says, “The next generation of leaders needs to be encouraged to work with colleagues face-to-face and not hide behind e-mails.”

You see, the total meaning of a message comes from both the verbal and the nonverbal components. If you take away the nonverbals … such as the facial expressions, gestures, and tones of voice … as many forms of electronic communication do … you take away MOST of the cues that are used to interpret a message.

So the chances of miscommunication rise dramatically.

Even more so, when you add a diverse workplace into the mix. We can easily interpret the same nonverbal expression quite differently.

I learned that as an 18-year-old teenager hitchhiking through Europe on my own. After being served a good meal with good service in Naples, Italy, I thanked the waiter with the typical American A-Okay gesture, bringing my thumb and forefinger together.

The waiter was appalled and called for his manager. They seriously discussed calling the police and having me arrested for offensive, obscene public behavior. What I had intended as a friendly, appreciative gesture meant something very nasty to them. In their culture, my gesture was the equivalent of calling the waiter an “a..hole” or soliciting a certain type of intimate encounter.

By contrast, emotionally intelligent people know how to read the body language of others and they know how to send the most effective nonverbal signals.

In an old Peanuts cartoon Charlie Brown says, “I love mankind; it’s just people I can’t stand.”

That’s unfortunate. After all, if you’re going to get along in this world, if you’re going to get ahead personally and professionally, it’s not enough to theoretically love mankind. You’ve got to show some real warmth to the people you meet each day. You’ve got to come across as warm, friendly, likeable, and approachable.

And more often than not, it’s your nonverbal communication that will send those kinds of messages.

That’s just one of the topics I will cover in my new, live, first-time offering of my webinar on BODY LANGUAGE: How to Read What Every Body Is Saying. Join me on July 28th, 2016 from 3:00 to 4:00 p.m. Eastern Time for an eye-opening experience.

But let’s get started on the topic right now.

1. Take a Nonverbal Self-Assessment.

Take a look at yourself. Do you come across as someone who gives off nonverbal welcoming signals? Or do you come across as someone who gives off leave-me-alone signals?

You’re always sending out one message or the other. Make sure you know what message your body language is sending, or you may not be getting the results you would like.

For example, I remember counseling a very attractive young lady who was overcome with loneliness. She never got asked out for dates or invited to parties, sitting alone at home most nights, even though she desperately wanted some friends in her life.

After some discussion, she realized she was giving off nonverbal signals that pushed people away. Her body language was saying “I’m stuck up, standoffish, not interested, and too good for you.”

One of my executive coaching clients was having trouble breaking into the C-level in his organization, despite his track record of incredible successes over a long period of time. And his verbal communication skills were excellent.

So why the problem? He didn’t look like a C-level person. His hair style and clothing choices seemed more fitting for a Mom-and-Pop operation than an international corporation. His nonverbal communication was holding him back.

Could that be true of you? If you aren’t aware of the nonverbal messages you are sending, get some feedback from some people who really know you … and whom you really respect. Get their input.

With your assessment in hand,

2. Make Sure You Follow the Appropriate Nonverbal Rules.

That’s right, rules. Like anything else in life, if you know and follow the rules, you’re likely to get a pretty big payoff. I talk about that in great detail in my book, The Payoff Principle: Discover the 3 Secrets for Getting What You Want Out of Life and Work. Click the link to get your copy.

If, on the other hand, you don’t know the rules and follow the rules, you’re going to get into trouble. I mentioned one example in my opening remarks, that I did not understand the nonverbal rules in Naples, Italy.

It happened again when I used the thumbs-up gesture. Whereas Americans and most Europeans interpret the gesture as meaning “everything’s all right,” that’s not the case in West Africa and South America. There it refers to a vulgar act of abuse.

Now, before I travel somewhere in the world where I don’t know the rules, I consult a website calledCulture Grams first. It gives me a concise understanding of a country’s people, culture, and communication systems. And as a result, it has saved me a lot of embarrassment and opened a lot of doors for me.

Of course, I can’t cover all the nonverbal rules in a single edition of my Tuesday Tip. I can do more of that when we spend an hour together in my upcoming webinar on BODY LANGUAGE on July 28th at 3:00 p.m. Eastern Time.

But for the moment, let’s look at one set of rules … the rules of eye contact in American culture, if that’s the culture in which you live and work.

3. Follow the Talk-and-Look Rule.

I call it Rule #1: When you talk to someone, you must look at them and they must look at you. We feel uncomfortable when our listeners look everywhere else in the room but at us.

You know what I mean. When students look out the window or look at what’s happening in the back of the classroom, the teacher gets irritated because the students are violating the rule. Conversely, he who lectures without looking up from his notes annoys the students because he, too, is violating the rule.

The point you need to remember? To have positive personal and professional relationships, make sure you look at the people you’re talking to.

And then…

4. Follow the No-Look-and-No-Talk Rule.

It’s Rule #2: If you do not talk to someone, you should not look at them. But if you look at someone, you must  talk to them.

It’s considered very impolite to stare at someone that you are not talking to. And if you get caught looking at someone you’re not talking to, you usually feel quite embarrassed. So if you’re following the rule, you’ve only got two choices: to look away or start talking.

At work there’s a corollary to this rule which says, “If you don’t look, you don’t have to talk.”

Some people at work have taken this rule to the extreme, where they don’t look at you in the hallway, at lunch, or even passing your desk, ever. Of course they can rationalize that they have more important things to do, or they can say they’re just too shy to reach out.

Maybe so, but I would remind those people that such behavior will never help them in their careers or their families. It will only hurt them.

For example, you might observe two people walking towards each other in the hallway. As they get closer they must do one of two things if they’re going to follow the rules.

One, they can pretend they don’t see each other, so they don’t have to say anything to each other. In this case, they might concentrate on their feet, look at what they’re carrying, or look straight ahead.

Two, they could look at each other, which means they have to at least acknowledge each other with a few words or a nod of the head, if they’re following the rules. Anything else would be considered rude and unprofessional.

Without a doubt, highly effective, emotionally intelligent people are good at reading body language. It only stands to reason that you should be also.

Final Thought: “The most important thing in communication is hearing what isn’t said.” – Peter F. Drucker, Leadership Consultant

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Forsaken Official Trailers (2016) – Kiefer Sutherland, Demi Moore Movie HD

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Forsaken Official Trailer #1 (2016) – Kiefer Sutherland, Demi Moore Movie HD


In 1872, JOHN HENRY CLAYTON (Kiefer Sutherland) retires as a gunfighter and returns to his hometown of Fowler, Wyoming in hope of repairing his relationship with his estranged father, REVEREND CLAYTON (Donald Sutherland). However, he soon learns that the town is in turmoil, as the railroad will be coming through the area and a criminal gang is terrorizing ranchers who refuse to sell their land. John Henry is the only one who can stop them, but his father does not want his son to return to a life of violence.

The Fandango MOVIECLIPS Trailers channel is your destination for the hottest new trailers the second they drop. Whether it’s the latest studio release, an indie horror flick, an evocative documentary, or that new RomCom you’ve been waiting for, the Fandango MOVIECLIPS team is here day and night to make sure all the best new movie trailers are here for you the moment they’re released.

In addition to being the #1 Movie Trailers Channel on YouTube, we deliver amazing and engaging original videos each week. Watch our exclusive Ultimate Trailers, Showdowns, Instant Trailer Reviews, Monthly MashUps, Movie News, and so much more to keep you in the know.

Here at Fandango MOVIECLIPS, we love movies as much as you!


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Debra McMichael WWF WCW WWE Divas Wrestling Promo print picture photo

Debra McMichael WWF WCW WWE Divas Wrestling Promo print picture photo

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Dr Zimmerman’s Tuesday Tip — The Power of Recognition


The Power of Recognition

The number one job complaint hasn’t changed in decades – the lack of recognition.  According to employees, “You can do a hundred things right and not hear a darn thing about it. You do one thing wrong, and they’re right on your back.”

That makes me wonder. Why do so few leaders do a truly outstanding job of recognizing their employees?

Perhaps they’re from the “old school” mindset that says people will get soft if they get recognized.

I know it sounds strange, but there are a lot of people who think that way. They think that expressed admiration of their children, spouses, friends, and coworkers will make them lazy. Nothing could be further from the truth.

Of course, a lot of leaders think, “I don’t have to praise my team members.  After all, they’re paid to do their job.”

True enough.  But if you want bottom-line results, people will work harder for praise and a paycheck than a paycheck all by itself.  Look at the research.

1. The Indisputable Power of Recognition

It’s not even debatable anymore. Study after study makes it perfectly clear that employee recognition is critical. In fact, nothing seems to be more important and more motivating than recognition.

National Underwriters discovered that when they surveyed more than 200 managers. Recognition for a job well done out-rated both money and challenge. On a scale of 1 to 6, their respondents gave recognition a 4.9 on the scale of importance, money a 4.8, and challenging work a 4.3.

In a Wichita State University survey, employees rated a manager’s “thanks” as the most powerful motivational incentive of all. Unfortunately, 58% of the employees said they rarely received a personal thank you.

Even more dramatic is the recent research from Josh Bersin, the founder and principal at Bersin by Deloitte.  Modern, re-engineered recognition programs have a huge impact on business performance.  In fact, companies that scored in the top 20% for building a “recognition-rich culture”have 31% lower voluntary turnover rates!

And is that a big deal?  You bet.  Most CEO’s would pay millions of dollars to reduce voluntary turnover … in others words, to keep their really good people from leaving on their own.

So what’s the problem?  Part of it is focus.

2. Rewarding Time Rather Than Performance

Today there is a $46 billion market for employee recognition (gold watches, pins, thank-you awards, plaques, etc.).  It’s a huge market.

Yet, when you look at where this money goes, 87% of the recognition programs focus on tenure. People get rewarded for sticking around.

What a waste!  Bersin’s research found that tenure-based rewards and recognition systems havevirtually no impact on organizational performance.

After all, when was the last time you stayed an extra year at a job so you could get a 10-year pin? Probably never!

Another part of the problem is having the wrong philosophy.

3. The Futility of “Never Good-Enough”

I referred to this in my opening comments.  The belief of some supervisors, managers, and leaders is that it’s better to take on the attitude of “A worker’s work is never quite good enough.  It’s better to keep them on edge, wondering how they’re doing, so they’ll keep on striving.”

Nonsense. That’s nothing more than a sure path to demoralization and demotivation.

The demoralized ones say, “Nobody notices what I do…until I don’t do it.” And the demotivated ones are giving less than their full potential.

Nonetheless, it’s a trap all too many leaders fall into.

As baseball manager, Casey Stengel, told Joe Garagiola once, “Joe, when they list all the great catchers, you’ll be there … listening.”

And one manager and salesperson stood looking at a map on which colored pins indicated the company representative in each area. The manager said, “I’m not going to fire you, Sherman, but I’m loosening your pin a bit just to emphasize the insecurity of your situation.”

One of my Journey-to-the-Extraordinary attendees said her mother used that same approach–demeaning rather than recognizing. She told me she worked and worked for several years to do well in her classes at the university. In fact, she did so well that she made it into a highly prestigious honor society. But her mother said, “I used to think it was a big deal to make Phi Beta Kappa — until you got it.”

Marcus reported a similar story. He said that was his parents’ approach to recognition.  Nothing was ever good enough.  He said if he took out the garbage, his mother would tell him, “It’s about time you helped around the house.” If he got all A’s and one B on his report card, his father would ask, “What did you do wrong to get the B?”

Marcus continued. He said as a little child he really tried to please his Dad, to get his Dad’s recognition. So one time he tried to keep his shoes in shape so they lasted a record six months. When he proudly showed them to his father, instead of praising him, his father pulled out a pair of shoes he bought 20 years before and said, “Beat that.”

Well, all of that can be changed. It’s one of the things I emphasize in my program, 4C Leadership:  Communication, Cooperation, Commitment, and Change.  You can release and inspire amazing performance when you know how to recognize employees and team members.

When I asked the members of my audience from the US Postal Service what was the most important thing they learned at the program, Diana Howard said, “Without a doubt, the importance of immediate recognition in my personal and professional life.  I can’t believe the difference it’s made in how people respond.”

Click Here for More Information on My Leadership Program or to Download a .pdf Summary

To get you started in the right recognition direction, spend five minutes doing…

4. Some Reflection on Your Style

What do people say about you?

Would they say you’re sincere, effective, and encouraging?

Would they say they get all the recognition they need and deserve from you so they’re equipped to do their very best?

If not, you need to give this aspect of your management and leadership style a bit more thought and attention this week.

Final Thought:  Most people work just hard enough to not get fired and get paid just enough money not to quit.  But proper recognition, given the right way, can change all that.

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Duke Ellington, Esther Marrow, Alice Babs, Russell Procope, Tony Watkins, Cootie Williams, and Music from Duke’s First, Second & Third Sacred Concerts

A Concert Of Sacred Music – Grace Cathedral (San Francisco, CA). September 16, 1965
01:08 “Overture to Black, Brown and Beige”: Come Sunday/Montage
11:57 Tell Me It’s The Truth
15:59 In The Beginning God
28:22 Ain’t But The One
31:28 New World A-Comin’
40:46 The Lord’s Prayer
43:56 Come Sunday
49:49 David Danced Before The Lord With All His Might (Come Sunday)

Cootie Williams, Cat Anderson, Herbie Jones, Mercer Ellington(t); Lawrence Brown, Buster Cooper(tb); Chuck Connors(btb); Jimmy Hamilton(cl,ts); Russell Procope
(cl,as); Johnny Hodges(as); Paul Gonsalves(ts); Harry Carney(cl,bcl,as,bar); Duke Ellington(p); John Lamb(sb); Louie Bellson(d); Esther Marrow, Jimmy McPhail, Jon Hendricks, Herman McCoy Choir, Grace Cathedral Choir

Duke Ellington Second Sacred Concert
Almighty God has those Angels
Alice Babs (vocal)
Russell Procope (clarinet)

Second Sacred Music Concert
Duke Ellington, Alice Babs,Tony Watkins & Choir

Duke Ellington (Second Sacred Music Concert)
Shepherd Who Watches Over The Night Flock
Cootie Williams (trumpet)

Duke Ellington and His Orchestra:
Mercer Ellington, Harold Johnson, Johnny Coles, Barrie Lee Hall, tp; Vince Prudente, Art Baron, Chuck Connors, tb; Harold Minerve, as, fl; Russell Procope, as; Harold Ashby, ts, cl; Percy Marion, ts; Harry Carney, bs, cl, bcl; Duke Ellington, p; Joe Benjamin, b; Quentin White, d; Tony Watkins, Alice Babs, v; John Alldis Choir conducted by Roscoe Gill, Jr.
Recorded in performance at Westminster Abbey, London (UK), October 24, 1973.

0:00 Introduction by Sir Colin Crowe
1:34 Introduction by Duke Ellington
2:33 The Lord’s Prayer/My Love (D. Ellington, p; A. Babs, v; H. Carney, bs)
10:23 Is God A Three-Letter Word For Love? [Part I] (Babs, v; R. Procope, as)
14:50 Is God A Three-Letter Word For Love? [Part II] (Narration by Watkins; Babs, choir, vocals)
18:35 The Brotherhood (Harold Ashby, ts; choir)
24:10 Hallelujah (Choir)
27:40 Every Man Prays in His Own Language (Babs and choir, vocals; Art Baron, recorder; Ashby, ts; D. Ellington, p)
38:48 Ain’t Nobody Nowhere Nothin’ Without God (Watkins, v)
43:05 The Majesty of God (Babs, v; Carney, bs)

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“Rondolet” (“Slamar in D-Flat”) – The Duke Ellington Orchestra (Live In Studio)

Duke Ellington, composer, conductor, and piano.

Saxophones: Johnny Hodges, Russell Procope, Paul Gonsalves, Jimmy Hamilton, Harry Carney. Trumpets: Cat Anderson, Mercer Ellington, Herb Jones, Cootie Williams. Trombones: Lawrence Brown, Buster Cooper, Chuck Connors (bass). Rhythm: John Lamb (bass) and Chris Columbus (drums).

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The Last of Us [The Seductive Showgirl]

Woman of dubious moral virtue/forward girl— mollisher (a villain/gangster’s woman), tart, bobtail/bangtail/wagtail, dirty puzzle (nasty slut), athanasian wench, quicunque vult, cockish wench, biter, cleaver.


“What the fuck was that?!” Wade asks. He’d only gotten a fleeting glimpse. Although he’s correctly guessed that whatever it was, it’s what had been feeding upon the missing cop. Having called 911, he’d pursued Mondo into the kitchen.

“Something I’d like to feed upon me.” Mondo turns around to face Wade. “I think it’s called a Partygirl. A dirty puzzle, to say the least. The newest designer drug to hit the streets.”

Mondo licks her lips lewdly. She lets her hair down and purses her readers. Shades of the cold, calculating blonde human telepath Talia Winters [i.e., actress, Andrea Thompson] of the PSI Corps in the fictional universe of Babylon 5. A hardcore knot [of the fans] of the cancelled sci-fi TV series are convinced that Babylon 5 is based upon a real world. One of the so-called “absent” universes that the authorities refuse to officially acknowledge as existing for some undisclosed reason.

“You did arcane to reveal him, yet magic isn’t possible here. But. Not all arcane works magic.”

“Sometimes … as in this case … arcane is used to work a mechanism.”

“A hidden mechanism, which in itself is used to hide things from ‘ordinary’ view?”

“And not so ordinary view. Unless, you’re a deity in proximity.” Mondo pauses for effect. “Hypothetically, speaking … You’re a god, living a floor up. Maybe in the apartment just above this one. Bored. Nothing good on the TV. Worse: maybe it’s a weekend and you’ve got no place [interesting] to go—i.e., none of the ‘in’ crowd is having one of their ‘must attend’ parties. Then. Out of a clear blue sky, you start getting this vibe. You get curious. Decide to do some snooping. Go astral, second sight, whatever. Invasion of privacy, against the house rules, and all that. But. What the hell. You’re a god and you’re bored. Which is justification enough for your infraction by your way of thinking.”

Wade asks the obvious. He’s primed for confrontation.

“The deities in this building … They knew about this … his captivity, and said nothing?!”

“Hypothetically speaking … One ‘sees’ something. One gossips to her peers in the building about what she saw. It’s none of their business, no one asked them, etc. No more than idle gossip to their peers, inside and outside of the building. You know the score. Stop getting so worked up about it. You’re a professional, for Christ’s sake, act like it.”

“No one asked them, you say! How in the hell would someone [mortal] know to ask about this?!”

“Temper, temper,” Mondo teases.

“Nasty slut!”

“Guilty as charged. Maybe I’ll fuck you later. That will relax you. A BJ from moi will make you forget about this silly distress of yours. My deep throat has never gotten a complaint.”

“This is all some kind of sick game to you people!”

“It’s a game. It’s your opinion that it is a sick one. As you well must know, Food’s opinion of our behavior matters not to us anyways. So. To reiterate … You know the score, and you’re a professional. So. Act like it.”

Wade is beside himself, but he finally manages to reel himself in. By then they have walked back into the living room where Maryse is still waiting. It’s there that Mondo ceases to acknowledge Wade’s existence, and acts like she and Maryse are the only ones in the room. The robot follows her lead to a tee.

“He was right where they told you he would be? Concealed by a simple overlay which was exploiting the minimum [dimensional] compression in use by this archaic building?”


“Although to be fair they didn’t tell you, directly. Their reveal was through keenly observed allegory.”

“To maintain their unspoken neutrality.”

“Quite so.”

“To know the nature, the name, and the purpose of a mechanism, is to know the workings of a mechanism. Clearly, we have been given an unfair advantage [by them], which the authorities do no possess.”


“Take, for example, the mirrors in this room. Better yet, leaving no avenue unexhausted, they [the police] checked all the reflective surfaces in the apartment.”

“Forensics 101. An obvious avenue for secretive ingress/egress into a locked domicile which employs 1.1% [i.e., so-called juvenile] dimensional compression.”

There are quite a few mechanisms in the apartment. Which isn’t surprising. The murdered tenants were avid collectors. And. In bygone days, this apartment was owned by the famous illusionist and escape artist Harry Houdini. His estate still owns the apartment, a fact not commonly known.

“At first, getting the spelling and pronunciation wrong, being that the mechanism’s name was quite a bit older than mortals would initially be expected to postulate.”

“They had to do some real digging on that one. Certainly not child’s play. But, the mechanism, once found, proved to be nonfunctional. It hadn’t been functional for eons.”

Their knowledgeable exchange again proves that Fredda Laine has briefed them quite well.

“The dumb waiter [in the kitchen] was ruled out from the git-go. It’s an obvious blind—i.e., in a circular fashion, you exit the kitchen via the dumb waiter and exit the dumb waiter right back into the kitchen; ergo, the wretched thing I saw use it has gone nowhere.”

Their witty banter begins to stir a most disturbing notion in Wade’s mind. He touches an innocuous looking doodad his utility belt, activating a silent alarm. Then. Wade interrupts, rudely.

“What I still can’t figure is how the killer got in this apartment. No signs of forced entry. No signs of unauthorized access. Only the tenants had keys. All of the building locks are warded. But. I can guess the rest, now. The killer stayed hidden after committing the murders by use of the very same mechanism that kept the missing officer and that parasite hidden. An anonymous phone call reported the murders. We enter via a master key, the killer waits until the coast is clear and then simply walks out. At least that was the plan. But, something went wrong and the killer never left the premises.”

“Nope. Everything went as planned. The killer was never supposed to leave the premises, alive,” Mondo contradicts him, a smile painting her face. “By the way. You just saw the killer.”

The front door swings open and Wade’s backup arrives, just in the nick. The humans have decided to make this investigation an equal partnership.

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Bryan Danielson (Daniel Bryan) vs Tyler Black (Seth Rollins) 5/9/08 Southern Navigation

Bryan Danielson vs Tyler Black 5/9/08 Southern Navigation

Visit here to find out when ROH airs in your area…

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Vintage JUNE WILKINSON Original B&W PIN-UP MODEL 120 Film Negative (NUDES)

Vintage JUNE WILKINSON Original B&W PIN-UP MODEL 120 Film Negative (NUDES)

JUNE WILKINSON — Original PIN-UP MODEL 120 Film Negative 1950’s

This is a beautiful quality original 2.5″ by 2.5″ negative of English pin-up model and actress JUNE WILKINSON. This is a negative not a print. It is the original “out of the camera” neg and can be used to make a print or scanned and printed from a digital file.

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Life After Death: The Toughest Fight For Sergey Kovalev / Жизнь после смерти: жесткий бой Для Сергей Ковалев

In a Yahoo Sports exclusive, Russian boxer Sergey Kovalev reflects for the first time with Chris Mannix on the night his fight with Roman Simakov ended in death.

Full story:

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Debra – “Seductive Showgirl” – Queen Debra Puppies

A tribute to Debra’s sexy and provocative outfits from WWF PPV events in 1999!

Enjoy this “Best of” Compilation and if you are a fan of the lovely Debra, subscribe and enjoy my channel!

All footage belongs to WWE. This video is entirely for non profit use.

Main footage from…

Fully L0@ded

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