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If you were watching American television between 1979 and 1980, you might have heard of a little game show called “Three’s a Crowd,” whose tagline was “Who knows a man better: his wife or his secretary?
If you asked me to name three fashion photographers off the top of my head, I would probably say, Mario Testino (easy one), Annie Leibovitz … and does that guy who photographs everyone on the street count?
It all started with one photograph that caught my interest, and then through the course of today, I think I’ve easily gone through about 10,000 photographs, searching through various archives for another glimpse into how soldiers made a home for themselves on the front line.
1. The Tale of the Seven Sutherland Sisters and Their 37 Feet of Hair “Their antics and wild, over-the-top parties were the talk of Niagara County”.
Winter is coming, and while I do enjoy having an excuse to quote Game of Thrones at any given moment, easing into the climactic equivalent of running my fingernails down a chalkboard isn’t all that fun.
Most princess stories involve finding Prince Charming and living happily ever after as king and queen of the castle.
Oh I do love it when my shower thoughts finally get answered. Have you ever wondered why Hollywood favourites like Cary Grant and Katharine Hepburn spoke like they only just stepped off the ferry from England, despite being American born and bred?
They call it the Montezuma Castle, but the 90ft high monument should never have been named that. The thing is, the Aztec emperor who the ruins were named after, Montezuma, mistakenly believed to have been connected to their construction, was not even born until the cliff dwellings had already been abandoned for several decades. The European-Americans who re-discovered the ruins near Camp Verde in Arizona during the Civil War, also christened it a “castle”, but that wasn’t right either.
The French National Library is one of my favourite places to time travel when I need a good distraction, especially since they have so much of their archives online to get lost in on the Gallica BNF website.
I think a guide to finding happiness in Paris couldn’t be more needed right now. I’ve put together some new and old favourites for finding that joie de vivre again… 1.
Today I normally post you my weekly “13 Things I Found on the Internet” from Paris, and just as I always have, I will.
1. An 8.5 Million Dollar Dollhouse Built over 13 years by Elaine Diehl in the 1980s, the Astollat Dollhouse is now on display from Thursday through Dec.
Do you mind if I borrow you for a second? You see, this isn’t really a blog post for you, it’s more of a blog post for me, which I’m trying to pass off as a blog post but in fact, it’s really just an elaborately disguised Christmas gift hint for my family and friends.
Well call me Penelope Pitstop! Okay don’t, but I bet you would if I picked you up in the sassiest car that ever was, the 1956 Dodge LaFemme.
I‘m quite sure this room reminds me of a new design restaurant I thought was so cool, I didn’t really care what the food tasted like or how much they were charging me for locally-sourced rice.
This article probably couldn’t come at a worse time. I don’t think you’ll find many travel sites talking about Egypt right now in light of recent events, but removed from the terror alerts, backed-up flight cancellations and the potential collapse of an overcrowded tourist resort, there is a little-known place along the banks of the legendary river Nile that I think you might find is still worth talking about, maybe even adding to the bucket list.
1. A Female Street fight duel with sand-filled socks Published in “Le Petit Journal” November 1st 1902: There are Apaches of both sexes as seen recently in the rue du Général-Morin.
With every passing day, the Château de la Mothe-Chandeniers falls further into ruin; another stone becomes dislodged, a piece of the roof sinks a little lower.
At night, the rising moon peers through the natural volcanic arch, revealing the silhouettes of windows and doorways alluding to a crumbling fortress, guarding a paradise lost.
By 2019, the global shampoo market is expected to reach an estimated value of $25.73 billion. But in the deep in the mountains of southern China’s Guangxi province, the women of Huangluo Village won’t be contributing a single dime to the industry– because apparently, it’s not worth it … (sorry L’Oréal). For the Yao minority of ethnic women, hair is their most prized possession. The ancient settlement is known across China as the “Long Hair Village” and is even recognised by the Guinness world book of records as the “world’s longest hair village”.