Level 2

Since: Feb 13

Location hidden

#90 Feb 7, 2013
420 thursday
1 post removed

Level 2

Since: Feb 13

Location hidden

#92 Feb 9, 2013
SEXY SATURDAY
2 posts removed
Level 8

Since: Aug 12

Location hidden

#95 Feb 12, 2013
Pancakes.

Pancake day!

or, Fat Tuesday, or, Shrove Tuesday.
1 post removed

“Smokin' Hot'n'Feelin' Groovy”

Level 9

Since: Apr 12

Here, There, and Everywhere,..

#97 Feb 18, 2013
Presidential Monday,...
Level 8

Since: Aug 12

Location hidden

#98 Feb 19, 2013
Today!

“Smokin' Hot'n'Feelin' Groovy”

Level 9

Since: Apr 12

Here, There, and Everywhere,..

#99 Feb 19, 2013
Tonight!
Level 8

Since: Aug 12

Location hidden

#100 Feb 20, 2013
Tomorrow!
1 post removed
Doctor Know

Summersville, WV

#102 Feb 22, 2013
py·rex·i·a (p-rks-)
n.
Fever.
[New Latin, from Greek purexis, from puressein, to have a fever, from puretos, fever; see pyretic.]
py·rexi·al, py·rexic adj.
The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition copyright ©2000 by Houghton Mifflin Company. Updated in 2009. Published by Houghton Mifflin Company. All rights reserved.

“Smokin' Hot'n'Feelin' Groovy”

Level 9

Since: Apr 12

Here, There, and Everywhere,..

#103 Feb 25, 2013
Blizzard,...
1 post removed
Level 8

Since: Aug 12

Location hidden

#105 Feb 28, 2013
Birthday (mine)

“Smokin' Hot'n'Feelin' Groovy”

Level 9

Since: Apr 12

Here, There, and Everywhere,..

#106 Feb 28, 2013
Shovel,...
Level 8

Since: Aug 12

Location hidden

#107 Mar 1, 2013
St. David's Day (think it's a Welsh thing)
1 post removed
25March2013

Summersville, WV

#109 Mar 5, 2013
scoff·law
/ˈskôfˌlô/
Noun
A person who flouts the law, esp. by failing to comply with a law that is difficult to enforce effectively.

“Smokin' Hot'n'Feelin' Groovy”

Level 9

Since: Apr 12

Here, There, and Everywhere,..

#110 Mar 5, 2013
Trifle Tuesday,...
07March2013

Summersville, WV

#111 Mar 7, 2013
Drama
From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
For other uses, see Drama (disambiguation).
"Dramas" redirects here. For the indie rock band, see The Dramas.
See also: Theatre

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Drama is the specific mode of fiction represented in performance.[1] The term comes from a Greek word meaning "action" (Classical Greek: δρ&#8118 ;μα, drama), which is derived from the verb meaning "to do" or "to act" (Classical Greek: δρά ω, draō). The enactment of drama in theatre, performed by actors on a stage before an audience, presupposes collaborative modes of production and a collective form of reception. The structure of dramatic texts, unlike other forms of literature, is directly influenced by this collaborative production and collective reception.[2] The early modern tragedy Hamlet (1601) by Shakespeare and the classical Athenian tragedy Oedipus the King (c. 429 BCE) by Sophocles are among the masterpieces of the art of drama.[3] A modern example is Long Day's Journey into Night by Eugene O’Neill (1956).[4]
The two masks associated with drama represent the traditional generic division between comedy and tragedy. They are symbols of the ancient Greek Muses, Thalia and Melpomene. Thalia was the Muse of comedy (the laughing face), while Melpomene was the Muse of tragedy (the weeping face). Considered as a genre of poetry in general, the dramatic mode has been contrasted with the epic and the lyrical modes ever since Aristotle's Poetics (c. 335 BCE)—the earliest work of dramatic theory.[5]
The use of "drama" in the narrow sense to designate a specific type of play dates from the 19th century. Drama in this sense refers to a play that is neither a comedy nor a tragedy—for example, Zola's Thérèse Raquin (1873) or Chekhov's Ivanov (1887). It is this narrow sense that the film and television industry and film studies adopted to describe "drama" as a genre within their respective media.[6] "Radio drama" has been used in both senses—originally transmitted in a live performance, it has also been used to describe the more high-brow and serious end of the dramatic output of radio.[7]
Drama is often combined with music and dance: the drama in opera is generally sung throughout; musicals generally include both spoken dialogue and songs; and some forms of drama have incidental music or musical accompaniment underscoring the dialogue (melodrama and Japanese Nō, for example).[8] In certain periods of history (the ancient Roman and modern Romantic) some dramas have been written to be read rather than performed.[9] In improvisation, the drama does not pre-exist the moment of performance; performers devise a dramatic script spontaneously before an audience.[10]
Breath

Warfordsburg, PA

#112 Mar 7, 2013
Calm
Level 8

Since: Aug 12

Location hidden

#113 Mar 8, 2013
Frizbie!!!!!!!...k ... the opposite of calm... it's
Friday.
Willard

Chesapeake, VA

#114 Mar 8, 2013
Negastive Oxymoron

“Smokin' Hot'n'Feelin' Groovy”

Level 9

Since: Apr 12

Here, There, and Everywhere,..

#115 Mar 8, 2013
Freaky,...
1 post removed
where are you

Ashland, KY

#117 Mar 10, 2013
Has anyone seen Kyle?

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