Nautical kids. Designer Anne Hepfer.
Hello Anon. From House & Home, the products in this room are as follows: Beds, Robert Lighton/British Khaki; flags, bedding, The Land of Nod; Madeline Weinrib rug and zigzag pillows, Y&Co; rope pillows, Williams-Sonoma. I hope that helps. Best, G
Perfect for the twins!!
BUSTY GIRL PROBLEMS
SO TRUE. Don’t even get me started on what it’s like to shop for clothes. NOTHING FITS. EVER. Seriously girls, if you’re thinking about getting implants, you’d better make sure you’re ready to deal with the consequences. Being busty sucks.
I love button up shirts but, omfg. to find one that makes me look slim AND can fit my bust is like looking for the fountain of fucking youth.
And they’re HEAVY. I’ve actually had back problems because of this, and I’m not even “super” busty. You have to wear fancy, expensive bras or extra-large sports bras that are painful anyway. Then there’s also the unwanted attention you get, even when you’re wearing a loose, heavy-fabric shirt. And, although I don’t do sports, I know girls who have actually quit them because they were uncomfortable. Think on that before you wish for big boobs…
And yet girls don’t understand why I complain about being on the busty side
And I want to know who the motherfucker was who coined the term ‘funbags’ These big ass titties are NOT fucking fun when you have to wear them 24/7, can’t sleep on your back because they feel like they’re crushing your chest, and your back is always in pain. I’d love to see YOU men wear 20 pound iron balls hooked directly into your lower back and walk around with them for 10 years. THEN you can tell me exactly how fucking FUN they are.
This times a fucking thousand. And if you think it’s bad just being super busty, think about being pregnant. Yeah those babies double in size almost. It’s fucking horrible.
Coach Jimmy Valvano’s famous 1993 ESPY speech. “Don’t give up, don’t ever give up.”
He died of cancer a few months after he gave this speech…
Geraldine Hoff Doyle, was a 17 years (in 1942) while she was working at the American Broach & Machine Co. when a photographer snapped a pic of her on the job.
That image used by J. Howard Miller for the “We Can Do It!” poster, released during World War II.