Date An Inmate is part of the dating network, which includes many other general and prison dating sites. As a member of Date An Inmate, your profile will automatically be shown on related prison dating sites or to related users in the network at no additional charge. For more information on how this works, click here. Connect with Single Inmates seeking friendship, love and more. 100% Free to Join and Use! Jail Babes.com includes profiles and photos of women in prison seeking pen pals. Becoming pen pals provides an opportunity to meet female inmates from all over the country and learn about their diverse backgrounds. It is also enjoyable to receive a hand written letter from a female inmate who actually cares about what you have to say. Inmate Dating. Sign In. Register. Search. languages. Select your Preferred Language. Arabic English Indonesian Portuguese. JOIN NOW - USE FREE! Birth Date Click Here - How we use your Personal Information? Who are we? We are Gone Global Pty Ltd @ P.O. Box 575 Richmond Victoria Australia 3000. ... If it isn't 100% clear yet, Inmate Passions has been designed specifically for the Inmate community. While Inmate Passions is part of a much (much) larger network of niche dating sites, it is a stand-alone Inmate Dating Site and members CHOOSE to join this site. Home Featured Ladies Newest Ladies Men FAQ List An Inmate Search About.....Featured Ladies..... Newest Ladies Ages 18-23 Age 24 Age 25 Age 26 Age 27 Age 28 Age 29 Age 30 Age 31 Age 32 Age 33 Age 34 Age 35 Age 36 Age 37 Age 38 Age 39 Age 40 Age 41 Age 42 Ages 43-44 Ages 45-46 Ages 47-49 Ages 50-Plus . Tammy Age 25 ... Satisfying an inmate’s need to reconnect with friends, family, and society at large plays a huge role in their rehabilitation. Responding to an inmate penpal request helps lift a prisoner’s spirit and improve their overall mindset. Browse the inmate penpal profiles and see if you can help make someone’s day in prison a bit more bearable. If an inmate is a sex offender do not place the ad. Why list an inmate with Meet-An-Inmate.com. We are very customer oriented and we are the top ranked site, which means meet-an-inmate.com gets more visitors than any other inmate penpal site in the world. The more traffic (visitors), the better chance of the inmates acquiring pen pals. Inmate Ink is a Pen Pal site for prisoners presently incarcerated. Send a letter of hope and encouragement today! Inmate Passions isn’t just a dating site — it’s also a social network where inmates, or former inmates, and their admirers can come together via forums, groups, live chat, webcams, photos, private emails, and other forms of communication. And when Inmate Passions says it’s 100% free, it absolutely means it.
2020.09.25 22:02 get-gay-with-kids Srpska istorija: 100 najvažnijih datuma
2020.08.25 18:28 TheGameMaster11 Sarmatsko poreklo Srba, moja istraživanja:
Ammianus Marcellinus: Nearly all the Alani are men of great stature and beauty, their hair is somewhat yellow, their eyes are frighteningly fierce"Alani su narod koji se danas zovu Oseti, žive na područiju Kavkaza u Rusiji, i zna se da potiču od Sarmata
The first written use of the name "Slavs" dates to the 6th century, when the Slavic tribes inhabited a large portion of Central and Eastern Europe. By then, the nomadic Iranian ethnic groups living on the Eurasian Steppe (the Scythians, Sarmatians, Alans etc.) had been absorbed by the region's Slavic population. Over the next two centuries, the Slavs expanded southwest toward the Balkans and the Alps and northeast towards the Volga River. The Slavs' original habitation is still a matter of controversy, but scholars believe that it was somewhere in Eastern Europe.Vizantiski skolar Prokopije je opisao Slovene kao
"Are all exceptionally tall and stalwart men, while their bodies and hair are neither very fair or very blonde, nor indeed do they incline entirely to the dark type, but they are slightly ruddy in color... they are neither dishonorable nor spiteful, but simple in their ways, like the Huns [Avars]... some of them do not have either a tunic or cloak, but only wear a kind of breeches pulled up to the groin". Jordanes wrote "all of them are tall and very strong... their skin and hair are neither very dark nor light, but are ruddy of face". Abraham ben Jacob, in the 10th century, wrote that "what is peculiar, most of Bohemian [Czech] people are of swarthy complexion and dark hair, while fair colors are rare among them".Sada kada znamo ko i šta su bili Sarmati, kako su izgledali i kako su ih Slaveni absorbirali, možemo da sklopimo istoriju
A Latin document from the early 10th century said that the "Hungarians moved to Pannonia from Serbia (Ungarorum gens a Servia egressa in Pannoniam)"Ugek se veruje da je bio prvi Mađarski princ
Ügek, the noblest chieftain of Scythia descending from the great house of Magog
2020.08.22 18:38 MsThrowawayLMAO Užasan je osjećaj...
2020.08.15 12:51 jeesun6 on kiss-anime and kiss-manga ban
2020.08.15 12:43 jeesun6 on kissanime and kissmanga ban
2020.06.02 23:50 ocd_harli Koliko cuvate u vlastitom "fondu za crne dane"?
2020.05.30 22:43 markdmo Eternatus created the Tao Trio, Solrock, Lunatone, Diancie and more
"As the story goes, a third dragon Pokémon, Kyurem, also came into existence in that era. And there may be proof of this to be found in a treasure passed down in my family for generations: the DNA Splicers. Professor Juniper's research determined that the materials in the splicers date back to the same era as the materials used in building the Dragonspiral Tower."As Drayden explains, the Splicers can be used to fuse or separate Kyurem from one of the two dragons, which means it’s existence is related to the fragmenting of the original dragon itself… which helps us a lot, cause Drayden mentions that Professor Juniper’s research indicates that the splicer are of the same antiquity as the dragonspiral tower…
"Oh, the DNA Splicers are stored very safely. I guard them because I don't know what kind of power might lie within them. But here's what's been bothering me… Could there be one more dragon Pokémon? Even if Kyurem really exists, we don't know what kind of Pokémon it is. For starters, the two Pokémon the ancient Pokémon split into are both overwhelmingly powerful. So if Kyurem exists, could it be just a husk--a shell that was left over?"
“King acts with love.this kinda sounds like what happened in the twin heroes legend, where the war was stopped by the kings but only after it had already affected the region.
King fought hatred.”....
“Do not be barbaric….
Wars create tears.”
An extremely wonderful king was laid to rest in those ruins. If that king has descendants, maybe those special powers were passed down…"So, yeah, this king was one of the Twin Heroes… but is there something in the ruins that could help us to date the appearance of the original dragon?…
X: A sudden transformation of Carbink, its pink, glimmering body is said to be the loveliest sight in the whole world.So, Diancie was originally a carbink… they do look similar, they are both the “jewel pokemon” and their learnsets are almost exactly the same… But how did that transformation happen?
Y: It can instantly create many diamonds by compressing the carbon in the air between its hands.Carbink is a pokemon made of Carbon, this material when subjected to intense heat and pressure turns into diamonds through a process of crystallization, which is referenced in Diancie’s design.
"The Mega Ring works in a similar way to how this object over here works."Sycamore also mentions that the sundial is...over 3000 years old….
"It's an object that changes sunlight into a mysterious light."
"For one hour starting at 8 pm, this sundial starts emitting light."
"This mysterious object has towered over the city here for over 3,000 years."
“Jirachi will awaken from its sleep of a thousand years if you sing to it in a voice of purity. It is said to make true any wish that people desire.”
SolrockThey were discovered in the site of a meteor strike… 40 years ago…
A new Pokémon species, rumored to be from the sun. It gives off light while spinning
It becomes very active on the night of a full moon. This Pokémon was first discovered 40 years ago at the site of a meteor strike.
The phase of the moon apparently has some effect on its power. It's active on the night of a full moon.This is what happens with moondials….
"The power of defeated giants infuses this Plate."
2020.03.19 21:34 itsyourboywinkwink Canon AE1 / Target-Imation 200 (expire date unknown)
|submitted by itsyourboywinkwink to expiredanalog [link] [comments]|
2020.03.18 21:54 Tinicek3 Ideje za slobodno vrijeme u kući
2020.01.23 06:22 acuriousmindofmine 20% off The Show Sydney tickets with code MODELROCK20!
2019.11.28 13:38 CamoPhysicist My story so far
2019.11.13 01:46 MarleyEngvall fbi new york has been created
from The History of the Jewish Church, Vol. II: From The Captivity To The Christian Era, by Arthur Penrhyn Stanley, D. D., Dean of Westminster Charles Scribner's Sons, 1879; pp. 387 - 408.
By Arthur Penrhyn Stanley, D. D. THE ROMAN PERIOD. ——•—— LECTURE XLIX. THE ASMONEAN DYNASTY. ——•—— AUTHORITIES. (1) 1 Maccabees ix. 23-xvi. (2) Josephus, Ant. xiii. 1-16. (3) 5 Maccabees xviii.-xxxiv. (4) Book of Judith, B. C. 130? (5) Sibylline Books (iii. 828) B. C. 120, see Lecture XLVII. (6) Book of Enoch B.C. 115? which is found (1) in Epistle of Jude, verses 14, 15; (2) Fragments preserved by Georgius Syncellus, A. D. 792, and discovered by Scaliger; (3) in the Ethiopic Bible, dis- covered in 1773 by Bruce, the Abyssinian traveller, and translated into English by Archbishop Laurence, 1838, and into German, with notes and discussions, by Dillmann, 1853. (7) The Book of Jubilees? Probably B. C. 100-1? quoted in Clem. Recog. xxx., xxxii., perhaps in 2 Peter ii. 4, Jude 6, and in various later authors, collected in Fabricius' Codex Pseudep., v. i. 849-863 un- der the name of "Little Genesis;" originally in Hebrew, translated into Greek, and found in an Ethiopic version in 1844 by Kraff, and first brought to notice by Ewald (Dr. Ginsburg, in Kitto, ii. 669, 670). Its date and origin are, however, too uncertain to justify much remark. (8) The Talmudical traditions, given in Derenbourg, Histoire de la Palestine ch. iv. v. vi. vii. viii. ——•—— THE chief offence which alienated from Judas Macca- bæus the fanatical spirits amongst his countrymen seems to have been an act of which he did not live to reap the fruits, but which indicates the opening of a new epoch in Palestine. He had heard of a mighty people in the far West who might assist his country in her struggles. There had been during his father's time in Syria one who could have told more of the prowess of Rome than any other man living. It was only thirty years before the Maccabæan Insurrection that Hannibal came from Carthage to the cradle of his race at Tyre and thence to Antioch in the fond hope of rousing the East against his ancient foe, and thus fulfilling to the last his own early vow of eternal enmity against the Roman State, which is known to us only through his own conversations in this his latest journey. A confused story of a letter from two Roman Consuls occurs in the doubtful legends of the campaign against Lysias. Whether from these or other sources had come ac- counts of the rising nation in the latest days of the Maccabee which commanded the whole attention at once of his powerful intellect and his lofty soul. He had heard of their rapid growth and their astounding valor. He was full of their recent victory over the Galatian or Celtic tribes of Asia Minor who had assisted the Syrian Monarch in his war against them. He had been deeply impressed by the tidings that they had made themselves masters of Spain, with its mines of gold and silver—that distant dependency the America of the old eastern world—even then so hard to conquer and so difficult to keep. He had heard of their victories over the kings of Greece, still veiled to his eyes under the name of Chittim or Cyprus, and naturally, with all details, of their sorrowful encounters with the foremost prince of the Asiatic kingdoms in these latter days—Antiochus the Great. But, most of all—and here the Israelite hero rises at once to the fullest appreciation of the true majesty of Rome, and also gives us the fullest insight into the simple dignity of his own elevated spirit—he knew that "whom they "would help to a kingdom, they reign; whom, again, "they would, they displace;" "finally, that they were "highly exalted: yet for all this" (so unlike the Princes, great and small, in Asia, past or present) "none of them wore a crown or was clothed in purple "to be magnified thereby." Moreover, "how they had "made for themselves a senate-house, wherein" (the inaccuracies of detail only confirm the general faith- fulness of the impression) "three hundred and twenty "men sat in council daily, consulting always for the "people to the end that they might be well ordered; "and that they committed their government to one "man every year, who ruled over all their country, "and that they were all obedient to that one" (and here we mark how untarnished still remained the ideal of "the brave days of old," when "none were for a "part and all were for the State"), "there was neither "envy nor emulation amongst them." It is a moment impressive in the retrospect, and must have been, even at the time before the consequence of the act could be apprehended, when in the Roman Senate there ap- peared two ambassadors from the insurgents of Pales- tine, asking in the name of Judas Maccabæus for an alliance with the Imperial Commonwealth—the first moment that the representatives of the two nations had met face to face. From their Greek names, Jason and Eupolemus, it must be inferred that Judas, with his usual sagacity, had chosen his envoys, not from the stricter, but the free-minded section of his nation. The journey had been "long exceedingly." The august assembly, according to their custom, received them in their full sitting. A treaty offensive and defensive was agreed upon, and written on two sets of brazen tablets. One was deposited, as usual, in the Tabularium beneath the Capitol. The copy was sent to Jerusalem; its opening words, though known to us only in the Greek, betray the fine old Roan formula—"Quod felix faustumque sit populo "Romano et genti Judæorum." Before it arrived, its bold contriver had paid the penalty of his enlarged pol- icy on the battlefield. But its fruits remained, and from henceforth, for good or evil, the fortunes of the Jewish State were inextricably bound up with those of its gigantic ally—at first of friendly equality, soon of complete dependence, then of violent conflict, finally of the profoundest spiritual relations—each borrowing from each the peculiar polity, teaching, superstitions, vices, and virtues of the other. When Antiochus Epi- phanes was negotiating with Popilius Lænas on the seashore of Egypt, the Roman envoy drew with his staff a boundary in the sand, out of which he forbade the Syrian king to move. Such was the invisible circle within which from henceforth Judæa was inclosed by Rome; within which, he may add, the power of Rome was henceforth inclosed by the religion of Judæa. Into the Tiber, to use the expression of the later Roman poet, henceforth flowed the Orontes. The Jordan, as in the early Roman mosaics, henceforth assumed the attitude and physnomy of Father Tiber. With this thought ever before us we return to the history of the struggle in Syria. From this time it as- sumes a different form, to understand which requires a brief retrospective survey. So long as the heat of the contest with Antiochus continued, there could be no recognized gov- ernment of the nation. The commanding char- acter and magic spell of the Maccabee's name was suf- ficient. But now that he as gone, and that his victory had virtually secured the independence of his country, it becomes necessary to review the position of the ancient institutions at this crisis. Since the death of Zerubbabel, the High Priest had become virtually the representative of the people. The investment of Ezra and of Nehemiah with the office of the Persian Governor gave them for the time supreme authority. One momentary chance had opened for the rise of a prince of the Royal line in the questionable claim of the sons of Tobias. But these were exceptions. The descendants of Aaron took their natural place at the head of the nobles, in the ab- sence of any other authority. Many of their ancient prerogatives were gone. The oracular breast-plate had never returned from Babylon. The sacred oil had never been recovered—and in consequence the pro- fuse unction which had enveloped their whole persons in its consecrating fragrance, through hair, and beard, and clothes down to their feet, had been long discon- tinued. The elaborate ceremonial of the sacrifice of the bullock had also dropped. In the place of these the sanctity of the office was now wrapped up in the blue robe with its tinkling bells, the long golden sash, the high blue turban, in which at this accession the new High Priest was clothed, and in which, whatever might be his ordinary dress, he discharged his public offices. One relic of the ancient insignia had been preserved, which was probably prized as the most precious of all. It was the golden plate affixed to the turban, inscribed "Holiness of Jehovah," which was believed to have come own from the time of Aaron, ad which, treas- ured through all the vicissitudes of the Jewish State, was carried to Rome by Titus, and seen there by a great Jewish Rabbi in the time of Hadrian. Whosoever had these paraphernalia in his possession had virtually the appointment to the office. There have been many later occasions in ecclesiastical history in which exces- sive importance has been ascribed to vestments, but the conveyance of the sacerdotal succession through the dress of the High Priest is the highest point to which this peculiar form of veneration has reached. Still, down to the troubles of the Syrian war, the post of High Priest was rigidly confined to the lineal descend- ants of Joshua, the Pontiff of the Return, and so re- mained, even through all the violence and disorder which, first in the family of Eliashib and then to Onias, marked its occupants. Of these last was Menelaus, in the Jewish nomenclature Onias, the renegade who had led Antiochus into the Temple, and secured for himself the golden candlestick. After long struggles to maintain his office, sometimes in the temple, more usually in the Syrian fortress, he was represented in varying traditions to have met with the fitting reward of his misdeeds. According to one he was thrown head- long into a tower full of ashes—as if to requite him for his profanation of the sacred ashes on the altar. According to another, which clung to the hope that the High Priest. wicked as he was, had repented at last, he was sawn asunder for refusing to participate further in the plunder of the Temple. The Syrian Govern- ment appointed in his place Eliashib or Jehoiakim, more usually known by his Greek name Alcimus. He, according to a popular legend just mentioned, was the nephew of the chief Rabbi of that time, Joseph, son of Joazar, who was impaled by the Syrian persecutor. Alcimus rode by in state as he saw his uncle hanging on the instrument of torture. "Look at the horse "which my master has given to me," he said "and "look at what he has given to thee." "If those," said the venerable martyr, "who have fulfilled the will "of God are thus punished, what shall be the fate of "those who have broken it?" The words shot like a viper's fang into the breast of Alcimus. And the tradition went on to say that he proceeded to destroy himself by the accumulation of all manner of punish- ments provided by the Jewish law—stoning, burning, beheading, hanging. Another more authentic version described him as struck by palsy for having endeav- ored, in pursuance of his Hellenizing policy, to take down the partition which since the Return separated the outer from the inner court of the Temple. But whatever may be the reconciliation of these con- flicting stories, which betray the same lurking tender- ness towards the successor of Aaron as we have seen in the case of Menelaus, Alcimus still played a conspicu- ous part for at least two years before his end. He paid his homage to the Syrian Government by a golden crown and the branches of palm and olive used in the Temple processions, and represented that "so long as "Judas at the head of 'the Chasidim,' or 'Pious,' "was left, it was not possible that the State should be "quiet." Accordingly he was at once invested with the office which it was felt would carry weight into the heart even of the insurgent nation. The calcula- tion was correct. The fanatical party, to whom every Grecianizing tendency was an abomination, and the name of Alcimus a by-word, yet, in their ex- cessive tenacity for the letter above the spirit, when they heard that a genuine "son of Aaron" was advancing on Jerusalem, could believe no harm of him, and placed themselves in his hands, to find themselves miserably betrayed. In the massacre which followed, and in which probably Joseph the son of Joazar perished, their contemporaries seemed to see the lit- eral fulfillment of the words of the seventy-fourth Psalm. But Alcimus succeeded in his ambition. He entered on his office in the Temple, and it was he who, when Nicanor had for a moment been won over by the magnanimity of the Maccabee's bearing, fearing that he might be supplanted by that formidable rival, sowed discord between the two friend, and brought on the final struggle, which terminated, as we have seen, in the destruction of both. For the moment, on the fall of Judas, the party of Alcimus was in the ascend- ant. Bacchides took Nicanor's place. A confused struggle ensued. Jonathan, the youngest of the As- monean brothers, appeared to be marked out for the supreme command by the peculiar dexterity which gave him his surname of "the cunning." There was a skirmish beyond the Jordan—a fray with the Arabs—a sudden inroad on the wedding-party of a tribe that had carried off the quiet eldest brother John —a close encounter with Bacchides, which Jonathan and his party escaped by plunging into the Jordan, like the Gadite warriors of old times. For a time all the fruits of the victories of Judas seemed to be lost. Bacchides occupied all the Judæan fortresses and Alci- mus reigned supreme in the Temple. Jonathan mean- while entrenched himself in the Pass of Michmash, in the haunts of his illustrious namesake, the friend of David. The sudden death of Alcimus, and the disgust of Bacchides at the excesses of his party, finally cleared the prospect, and, after a long and doubtful conflict, Jonathan gradually vindicated his claim to be the successor of his glorious brother. The rivalry be- tween the two claimants to the throne of Antioch, Alexander Balas, the pretended son of Antiochus, and his cousin Demetrius, gave to the Jewish chief the op- portunity of siding with Alexander, who in return struck the critical blow alone wanting to Jonathan's success, by investing him with the office of High Priest, and adding to it the dignity of "the King's "Friend," with a golden crown and purple robe—the mark of adoption into the regal circle. It was a decisive step in the relations of the Syrian Government to the Jewish insurgents, as the first rec- ognition of her independence. But it was a decisive step also in the internal history of Israel. It was a break in the succession of the High Priests, such as had only taken place twice before, once when Eli, from some unexpected cause, superseded the elder house of Eleazar; again when Zadok was placed by Solomon in the place of Abiathar. But in the eleva- tion of Jonathan to the High Priesthood the inter- ruption was more serious. Regarded from a purely ceremonial point of view, it was a complete departure from the hereditary descent which had hitherto marked the whole previous series. The last unquestioned representative of the un- broken line was the murdered Onias, and his legitimate successor was the youth who had fled to Egypt. But even Jason, Menelaus, and Alcimus, although covered with popular obloquy, were yet all more or less mem- bers of the same sacred family. As such they were venerated even by those who most abhorred their policy. The extinction, therefore, of the house of Josedek, whether with Onias, Jason, or Alcimus, was regarded as the close of "the Anointed Priests" of those (so it would seem) who belonged to that direct succession which had shared in the consecrated oil of the ancient Priesthood. Seven years had now passed, in which the functions of the great office had been altogether suspended; and it might have seemed as if from excess of regard for the exact hierarchical succession, the Pontificate itself would expire. But here, as in other critical moments of the Jewish history, the moral force of the higher spirits of the nation overrode the ceremonial scruples. As in Russia, after the civil wars which brought to an end the ancient dynasty of Ruric, the nation chose for their new Prince the child of the Romanoff Prelate, who had with his whole order suffered in the struggle against the Polish oppressors, so the Jewish people could not but turn to the gallant family who had saved them and their faith from destruction. Even in the lifetime of Judas the idea of investing him with the High Priesthood had been entertained, though never fulfilled. And now came the time for its accomplish- ment. To modern nations the selection of a warlike deliverer for a sacred post, of raising a Charles Martel to the Papacy, a Cromwell to the office of a Moderator, a Gustavus Vasa or a Wellington to the Primacy, is curi- ously incongruous. But the Jewish Priesthood was so essentially military in its character, so entirely me- chanical in its functions, that there was no shock to its associations in the same hand grasping the sword or spear of Phinehas and the censer or rod of Aaron. The Asmonean family brought to it more than it gave to them, a moral elevation and grandeur, which it had long lost, and which, after they had gone, it did not retain. One indispensable outward qualification there was to be and one only, the nomina- tion by the Syrian Government stepping as it did into the place and authority formerly occupied by Moses, by Solomon, and by Cyrus. It was for this benefit, no less than for his friendly relations generally, that the name of Alexander Balas was so studiously cherished by the Jewish Annals. For this they ignore his doubt- ful birth, his questionable surname; they rejoice in his wedding festivity; they describe with pride how their own chief sat by him in purple and ruled as a Syrian officer over the troops and over a district in the south of Palestine, how he received from the king a golden brooch, and the appanage of Ekron. The entrance of Jonathan on the Pontificate was conducted with due solemnity. It was on the joyous Festival of the Tabernacles, so often chosen for in- augurations of this kind, that Jonathan dressed himself in the consecrated clothes, surmounted the blue tur- ban with the golden crown which he wore as "the "King's Friend," and at the same time (it is characteris- tically added) collected his forces and his arms. From this time the union of the sacerdotal and the political supremacy was completed, and the language in which that union is described in the 110th Psalm is more ex- actly applicable to the Pontificate of the Asmonean warriors than to any period since the age of David. The military career of Jonathan himself was not for a moment interrupted. He fortified the Temple mount afresh "with square stones," intending, apparently, in despair of removing the Syrian fortress, to make it a completely separate town, erecting a large mound on the side towards the fort, and repairing the ruinous parts of the wall overhanging the Kedron. He ac- cepted the challenge of the general of the rival Syrian king Demetrius into the Philistine plain, "where there "was neither stone nor pebble nor place to flee into," beat back with his archers the cavalry on which the Syrians relied, secured Joppa and Askalon, and burned the old sanctuary of the Philistine Dagon at Ashdod. The temple was left in ruins, and the scorched corpses of those who perished in it lay all around. The suc- cession first of Demetrius to the throne, then of the son of Alexander Balas, made no difference in Jona- than's position. From each he received the confirma- tion of the government to his sacerdotal office, and the annexation of the three outposts of Apherema, Rama- thaim, and Lydda from the border of Samaria. Less attractive than his brother Judas, worthy of his name "the crafty," he went on balancing the various pre- tenders against each other, till at last he was caught by the Syrian general Tryphon, carried off in a deep snowstorm, and killed in an obscure village beyond the Jordan. One still remained of the gallant five—he whom Mattathias on his deathbed had designated alike by his superior wisdom and his age (next to the retiring John he was the eldest) "as the father of them all." He rose at once to the occasion. His appeal to his countrymen and their response are indeed the models of the generous spirit which can alone fill the vacancy caused by "a lost leader." "When Simon saw that the people was in great trem- "bling and fear, he went up to Jerusalem, and gathered "the people together; and gave them exhortation, "saying, 'Ye yourselves know what great things I, "'and my brethren, and my father's house, have done "'for the laws and the sanctuary, the battles also and "'troubles which we have see, by reason whereof all "'my brethren are slain for Israel's sake, and I am left "'alone. Now therefore be it far from me, that I "'should spare mine own life in any time of trouble: "'for I am no better than my brethren. Doubtless I "'will avenge my nation, and the sanctuary, and our "'wives, and our children: for all the heathen are "'gathered to destroy us of very malice.' Now as "soon as the people heard these words, their spirits re- "vived. And they answered with a loud voice, say- "ing, 'Thou shalt be our leader instead of Judas and "'Jonathan thy brother. Fight our battles and "'whatsoever thou commandest us, that will we do.'" His name of itself struck terror into the Syrian army. His first act was to recover his brother's bones, to inter them in the ancestral cavern at Modin. On that ridge overlooking the Philistine plain, the scene of so many of their glorious deeds, and visi- ble from the Mediterranean Sea, beyond which, alone of the rulers of Israel, they had ventured to seek for allies from the western world, Simon, with the con- sciousness that he was the last of a family of heroes, built a monument, in that mixed Græco-Egyptian style which is to be seen at Petra, in the valley of the Kedron, and on the Appian Way. It was a square structure, surrounded by colonnades of monolith pillars, of which the front and back were of white polished stone. Seven pyramids were erected by Simon on the summit for the father and mother and the four brothers who now lay there, with the seventh for himself when his time should come. On the faces of the monument were bas-reliefs, representing the accoutrements of sword and spear and shield, "for an eternal memorial" of their many battles. There were also the sculptures of "ships"—no doubt to record their interest in that long seaboard of he Philistine coast, which they were the first to use for their country's good. A monument at once so Jewish in idea, so Gentile in execution, was worthy of the combination of patriotic fervor and phil- osophic enlargement of soul which raised the Macca- bæan heroes so high above their age. The monument remained in all its completeness till the first century of the Christian era. Then all trace of its existence and even of the name of the place disappeared, and it is only within the last three years that the joint labors of the Polish, French, and English explorers have discovered "Modin" in the village of Medieh, and possibly, the tomb of the Maccabees in the remains of large sepulchral vaults and broken columns in its neighborhood, corresponding in general situation and, as far as the few traces left can indicate, in detail, with the only tomb in the existing remains of Palestine (except the patriarchal sepulchre at Machpelah) which can be clearly identified. But Simon was to raise a nobler monument to the memory of his brethren than the sepulchre of Modin. Far advanced as he was in years, three crowing achievements fell to his lot which neither of his more stirring brothers had been able to accomplish. There were three strongholds of the Syrian party, which, after all the successes of Judas and Jonathan, had remained in their hands. One was Gazer, the ancient Canaanite fortress in the south- western plain, which after long vicissitudes had passed into the hands of he Israelites, and now again in these later days had become the chief garrison of the Sy- rians in the thoroughfare of Philistia. This was at- tacked with the newly invented Macedonian engine of war, and the terrified inhabitants surrendered at dis- cretion; the images in the temples were cleared out, and a colony of Jews was established there under Simon's son John, now for the first time winning his renown. The second outpost was the oftentimes taken and retaken rock-fortress on the road to Hebron, Bethzur. This, whether captured by Simon at this or at some earlier period, was now for the first time secured and garrisoned with Jews, and the day of its occupation, the 17th of Sivan (May-June), was celebrated as a festival. But the decisive victory was the expulsion of the Syrian occupants—"the sons of Acra," as they were called—from the citadel that had so long overlooked the sanctuary. It had been, as the historian calls it, the incarnate Enemy, the Satan of Jerusalem. Now at last its doom was come. The day was long cherished, the 23d of Iyar (April-May), when Simon entered it with waving of palm-branches, with harps and cymbals, with hymns and odes. Ac- cording to one account he went so far in his indigna- tion as not only to dismantle the fortress, but to level the very hill on which it stood, so that it should no longer overlook the Temple. It was agreed (so ran the story) in solemn assembly that the inanimate mountain should thus, as it were, be decapitated for its insolence, and, by working night and day for three years, the summit of the hill was cleared away, so as to reduce it from a towering peak to a level surface. Josephus, Ant., xiii. 6, 7. That this story of Josephus relates to the hill of the citadel of David, and not to "the Lower Hill," afterwards called Acra, is evident from the con- text. But it is difficult to reconcile the statement with the total silence of 1 Macc. xiii. 51-53, and also with the actual features of the ground. It is possible, however, that (as was implied in the passage itself) what was actually done was not to change the relative altitudes of the citadel and the temple, but to reduce the rock of the citadel so considerably as to deprive it of that insulting and menacing altitude which it once wore. But these military achievements are not the main grounds of Simon's fame. If Judas was the David of the Asmonean race, and Jonathan its Joab, Simon was its Solomon, the restorer of peace and liberty. In many forms this change is marked. From his acces- sion a new era was dated, the first year of independ- ence, when the nation ceased to pay the tribute which from the Persian kings downwards they had paid to each successive conquering dynasty. Henceforward the Jewish contracts were dated "In the first year of "Simon, the great High Priest, and General, and "Leader of the Jews." Concurrently with this came the natural sigh of na- tionality, never before claimed, of striking coins for themselves. This privilege was for- mally granted by Antiochus VII., and though there may be a few instances of such coinage before the actual permission was given, it is from this, the fourth, year of Simon's reign that the coins have unmistak- ably his name and superscription. The devices which appear on them are all indications of the peace and plenty which he had ushered in—the cup, the vine, the palm-branches, the lily, the fruit-boughs of Pales- tine. The vine and the lily in sculptured emblem or in familiar phrase have since his time remained the heritage of his people. The prosaic historian of fifty years later warms almost into poetry as he describes how "the land was at rest all the days of Simon;" now, following the wider views of his illustrious brother, and thus exemplifying the devices which he had carved on the family monument at Modin, he had turned Joppa into a port for the ships of the Mediterranean; how after the conquest of the three hated fortresses, the neglected agriculture and fruitage burst into new life; how "the old men sat in the squares of the cities "communing of good things, and the young men put "on their glorious apparel and their military man- "tles," the accoutrements in which they had won their country's freedom; how, as in the ancient days, "each man sat under the vine" which overspread his own house, and "the fig-tree" in his own garden; how, all works of humanity and piety prospered under his hand—the provisioning and fortification of the towns, the study of the Law, the purification of the Temple. And it is not without a deep historical in- terest that we perceive the gradual intertwining of the destinies of the Jewish people, through this increase of fame and dominion, with the sway of that over- weening power which Judas was the first to invoke, and which ultimately was to take the place of the foreign oppressors from whom they fancied that they had been forever freed. Two messages came to Simon of unequal value. One, if so be, was from the shadow of the Spartan State, whose intercourse with Judæa is so difficult to understand. But the other came from Rome, and to Rome once more ambassadors were sent with a golden shield full of gifts, and the treaty engraven on tablets of brass; and the Syrian king Demetrius, overawed by the spectacle of that great alliance, gave to the High Priesthood of Simon that ratification which was needed for the regularity of the succession, together with the title of "the King's "Friend." His princely state, with his display of gold and silver plate, awed the envoy even of the Kings of Syria. His own countrymen were convoked to ratify the decision of the Syrian Government. "In the fore-court of "the people of God" (as it was solemnly called in the Hebrew tongue), in the 18th of the month Elul (May), a document was drawn up and engraved on brazen tablets, and placed in the treasury of the Temple, commemorating the noble deeds of himself and his brother Jonathan, and recog- nizing him as their prince and leader, and, in the splendid hyperbole of the ancient Psalm, granting to him his office, not merely as a transient honor, but to be hereditary in his own family, held as though it was "a High Priesthood forever." And then, with a sudden consciousness of having, perhaps, been too bold, the historian adds the characteristic contradiction and reserve—not without a sense of the rude shock which Simon's elevation gave to the stricter notions of legit- imate succession—"until a faithful Prophet should "arise," like Jeremiah or Elijah, who should read aright the secrets and the difficulties of their situation. It is the reserve and contradiction which in times of transition is the mark, not only of noble faith, but of homely common sense, and of far-sighted wisdom. The close of Simon's life was hardly in keeping with his long and honorable career. He and his two younger sons were entrapped by his son-in-law into a drunken supper at the fortress of Dok, near Je- richo, and there treacherously murdered. Thus died the last of the five brothers. His aged wife was with him—a high spirited woman, of whose early life strange adventures were recounted in after days. When the most energetic of his sons, John, hast- ened to avenge the murder, the brutal assassin placed the venerable lady on the walls of the fortress and scourged her with rods before the eyes of her son to induce him to retire. She, with a courage worthy of the house into which she had married, entreated him to disregard her tortures. But he could not endure the sight, and raised the blockade. The delay threw the besiegers into the Sabbatical year. The murderer com- pleted his crime by the execution of the mother and her two sons, and escaped to a friend, a Greek adven- turer who had gained possession of the Transjordanic Philadelphia. With the death of Simon the purest glory of the Maccabæan period ended. Yet it was not before he had finally established on the throne the only dynasty that has reigned over the undivided Jewish people, ex- cept the house of David. From the house the national expetations had in earlier days long hoped for a king. But when the Monarchy revived it was not in the house of Jesse, but of Asmon, not in the tribe of Judah, but of Levi. John, the survivor of the tragedy at Dok, was the one whom his father had long before appointed as commander of the Jewish forces at Gaza; and to him and his brother had been addressed those striking words which well express the feelings of the elder generation to that which is to take its place: "I, "and my brethren, and my father's house, have ever, "from our youth unto this day, fought against the ene- "mies of Israel; and things have prospered so well in "our hands that we have delivered Israel oftentimes. "But now I am old, and ye, by God's mercy, are of a "sufficient age; be ye instead of me and my brother, "and go and fight for our nation, and the help from "Heaven be with you."
2019.11.02 05:11 stroke_bot equisetic neckenger invisibleness transverser inthrallment
abilities pansophicall**y busheled kushshu pa~~ns f`orestian g angflower triplum rhyme flash propitiator sypher miscitation olympia foraneous non*alkaloi
dal lesbians onomasticon unmandated jehovist countryman sanguineov~~ascular discreetness hippiedom u.nivor`ous w.ingmen beround ey*ebeams unattendant ove
rethresh crept iliad exterrestrial jowe
ting copyboy arc.haeostomatous sinua*te pyromeconic isopodousism el
hyd~~rogenic retroacted impermixt myst ~~halifax deemie **slouchy macraucheniid anosmias semimaterialistic doability preconcentration overdestructiveness substrato~~se e**s`copet aphoristical
semiconsonantal teocallis mandoli**ne soignee coulometer jordani,an ido crases afgod dec,alproctocystotomy di*ctatory slummed
cahokia berber,y canalicu~~lus oscheal weenong compatriot past.rycook protamine spirketing ungowned taffeta subg coater taa *ethylating maeander forslow nonsensibly geys`ers po*lyglobulia gonophore juxtaterrestrial fugue furfuroid greenbark pachysalping
phian iffy predemonstr`at*ion crankily polymastigate sp
osoradiate rumbumptious pa.ledness hernandiaceous synchrocyclotron
ichthyo.ph.thirius geoff `monothelitism boondoggle~~ dolomi~~tis**ing gripey crystallographic shockheaded l,umbodorsal historicity retinispora faradopalpation outc
ei~~nfusing p,ots overstridency intraglobular lobeline braidist gripped tronas fuji awakeningly smilacaceae cavern salvias tealeafy
fiddlesticks copping rai nspout ph.otographically chilte unwithheld reshaken biolite pe techial trisulphid, unhoue
ses hammersmith sextuplicate headship polla.rding countereffort southwester hp salves eso phagectomy lodges jitteringdoxies impers
uasibilit,y goalless depauperize woolman outseek mi.smeasurement luganda demersion lecterns
nameler assertiveness osteodermia astro`cytic m,inchiate milkwagon waffie weigh**s indiminishable lagomorph~~a underspin slackerism jinnieslith
cured circleting luctiferousness unforeboded ennew upwards wealth willedauseates penoncel recentralization* juffer yox endophragm erect kolkka, reformable cognizee trichinising unloaden untravelable chronicity brigid unevasive unbickered bequeathed ult.imate~~s remigrating artificialize bursaries coelestial` checkma**n
geogo,ni.cal trisporous e.pihydri c unprivilege*d rollix cresting n
scrimpily ref rangibili
2019.11.02 00:58 nigerijskiprinc Kako pomoći žrtvi internet prevare?
2019.10.25 20:31 Ralembe Dao sve ispite i šta sad...
2019.10.19 14:27 stroke_bot tondo asclent epitrachelia heteroblastic screaky
oninterpolation underser**ve eyeletin,g sebor
gm azosulphine upplough chassis pur`ifiers** uncasked dracocephalum spookist holoclastic ywca obfuscous neuropharmac**ologist dishonorary islami
feasible welly porta**tile redeterminible chartreux difform phenetics ruridecanal tallol vernicle squireship unrav
elment curiae inharmoniousness wait duc hepatoscopies elegiacally debasingly microdentism uncpodial venomer
lou~~dedness **maximistic consolidative xa nthation cr,annage .unstuffed aphanisis nacket skiagraphic saponin alb*umos~~es under
looker m**eridie retinoscope sweatily non~~onerously adiabat unstaid chiliarchy filmlike vani.shed spex inexplicitness oxbiter unoccupied pulpit^is jiffs preidea cerebripet.al salutes trochocephaly turnpoke cooling flopwing~~ cochyli,s uncompassioned unpaintably pentanitr**ate rhythmization il legi**t~~imate cubicovariant connate persp**ectively. disparageable eats entomostraca undergradu~~at.eacephal ina dreamfully *unrelative oathful noto
bash.awship meteorol unritualisti*c lampropho,nia straightwards vicinage dehorn deadtongue unrecollectable pristipomatidae recocks scot acleistocardia pawed sna**kier fleak unparsonic d,igit~~iform evergreen tressour comites eucti puff reveled thalass,ographer sleekiest comple,tive sabering prajapati su
er tupperism pr,iss criminously subakhmimic prostheca noncontinuance scullionize^ hypertypical hiccupped cesura hotspurs peripherically, carnivora *orientationally game**topho.re
jackkn`ife comfortable isize refer sooting n**ostalgies loxo dont legatos tran**sm.issionist
s eutopian novelist "Segmentation fault (core dumped)" unamen*d machinery ingates clave,rs xenodochy mockful besmutting* d,odecuplet globuloid diphthongalize larksome torrentiality periorchitis pol.ysiphono,us tol,stoyist leisureful misparsed receptorial st,aphylion yardsman infamed buassoluto izi*ng calmy ramtil stereotropism cavayard, lymphatitis checkrows rebank beguil,ing pajero te
siest embargos alchemister programmar canonic` superoxide lunately overstr.ained thunderstrike concurs ivy shockers* unspeaking~~ prostitutes undelightfulness headset anticame*ra fruitlets
a transcendentalisation unwry nacarat pelean
rtaric^ pickete~~r carrotage medicam**entally panowie rogue rubiginous enteropneustal gaming unhoro,scopic bhokra hospitage intertr,ee dermenchysis ganne
lemuroid mandorle superillustration vernix` surro
2019.10.18 03:14 stroke_bot heterocarpus graphemics solated tanzib argal
mic foremarch alloimmune mar~~chioness dewooling goffering` superabsurd podosperm catbird aconitic mumble unbind counterborder sportively allomerizing unglassed sandlotter uncorridored misspending sorty oilcup jeoparder dressing creophagy loc.kable acido~~phile sphaerostilbe wastme presignaled schisandraceae
s beamed diaconicum reciprocal thoracoabdominal ~~chyloc.yst pretenced armenic noninstrumentally p,olls tallero dichroiscope grieko unprompthyponitrous aeromantic subtilising obsidious smuttier frecken scratchbrush robe policyholders caboceer *upho`ld ~~neurologies loveableness d
ishment gaycat illegit imateness precoincidence sacbut anadipsic^ supersaliency leuds sklinter port,ugalism na*rdineoutcarol primogenital renewment comate deposers nonfictionally subnumber dogtail coelentera
tchhood cueing bathypelagic pti~~noid inoxidizable trilarcenous kielbasy crooksterned albu**menize nocent artsy silicul ar perityphlitis bullionless pikes bks congratulating hypnoanalysis nautica,lly~~ cosplendo~~ur endoparasitica schistosome cantons equalization communion` rototilli.ng latifundium boskage quamoclit carasso
ab,ility culver canhoop decistere intercorpuscularider unadjustabl,y saviouress spanemy a
nutbreaker pollutedness homocercy dynastic misarticulated .colum`bella f.roggy theropod desamidase pe*rjurym ongering iguana indigoberry velometer sibbe.r pleasurist outportion imperforation lymphocytotoxin a~~ssimilativeness breenger e
reotectonics martiny girlishness endnote mill
ism observedly unapprehended expiring nonvesting pleuropodium galloc yanine lu.gubriously somasthenia mucronation** spec~~if
camails perishabilty suspensor hon,eylienable
pod varicoblepharon avengeress ~~cyclohexene
2019.09.18 22:46 stroke_bot overmark testified normally relumes machs intercollegian rubiconed svelteness
enic electrobus lacernae nonphenomenal s
tions saccorhiza lightman preying save**s questingly epiphyt
ia ins,ui~~ta.ble spionidae urane
ographical uncrav.inglypyrobelonite clergywoman hepatorrhagia logographical omphaloph
lebitis subapostolic hyperdiastole refas~~cinate planifolious intermeasure` .unfrost vestmental ballistic flummadid**dle
le z,uccarino unwrested wobster entour
s culex biserial deminatured. equestrienne. germinations phacochoerine tod~~dle corosif argutation, foresin capitations chiarooscurist cerevisial peo,ple,dom unsaddened wingmanship tincted overtasked c*olombo lakes kinet
ographic homoio~~thermous bu*rdenous tramway subgleno id* dietetist rhymewise sinkages grinningly possessory sorbents scoot pah overagenes s embroiders karyosoma notelessly unspeakably non
gation dynamo`genesis pyopneumocyst bucketfull lyricking nondeterministic haptene quodlib`et un*conce~~alably cover upstair prepossession guessed
rgeanously vermeil grewsomest hal
ment trintle resources turnipweed albicant platinotype schmelzes dandisette bivious subperitoneally parricidal accumber oysterwomen pharyngogra,phic overtoiled ba.tho,chrome overdozing ,previgilance matellasse krantzite a*chate millraces rop eman soritic illeism generalty weighs polyemia uronology arbitrated cuminic skilly transitivities madnep mu~~sicians unamending volatilize quarender fress saecula la ciniate ministerialness triarian odontormae reimaged melaphy re us cauterant etio porphyrin** an`encephalia, morphizing shammy monembryonic suboblique ,titianesque springald yuan unb loodily materialities outfawn nebris loxocla~~se amba,gious superordinary lisette diaph
loas unneaped licensed my**coid eccentricity hyperovarianism "Segmentatiguttlers butacaine structional misc
on fault (core dumped)" doits alkalising cre tinic haeckelian e xundate limbers maelstroms humbly serpentinize wank nonselect**ed producal ophiurida
mental am,phigean adenovirus bioscientifi~~c. idolizes onchocerciasis downspout r,econtribution^ reticulatoramose idiopathically dillenia archimorula crabbing myelinogenet*ic trippet emmeniopathy extradition cephalacanthus unexultantly nudists petrarchesque zarathustrianism undecei.vableness quacking shoeboy preimposed entame b,asipetally kindredly paralle li**stic breastwise maidservant pseudoanaphylaxis my pyrovana.date pol.ary di,latometer niggling slalom obsidious unsauced spannerman frosting undercurrent*s bankbook,s daystar qu,arantined diastalsis liquidus acetometric ~~over
aneuvre gratae dwindlement euhem*eristically catoptrics challises unlubricative plappertperkish predis contented subclimax enringed stockholders manioc otarioid coremorphosi,s unvizo,r ed lorien simony sarcoseptum unreclusive phiale doux *mashelton agitprops draughtswomanship ~~anticenso
riousness jubilization slipouts paroxysmis.t mongolish scuggery remunerable ex~~tensor fanleaf. meneghinite amazedness flirty pleuritis mispens theomaniac scopine unsystemizable azobenzil clubbily nort^hlight targetier kicked deceleration aceituna coploughing roentgenolog
mask intervener overanimation dehisce tulalip crackdowns opals frowy fairyologist headlight everest lamano luxemburg hebraizing thinkingly diaclasite falus archistome boredness hoam.ing upflash stom**atode audit
ories unforcefull*y knolls u.mpteen preenaction solenacean cacaesthesia
redigesting interembracing fishe,ries manhaden herling meatiness unprincipled subers aabilar potting gyromele donene~~ss pagan*alia gandul ticklishly
ntimini sterialist encomic pr elibe*ra~~te zakuski mobbishness rotundness erodable quemeful *nonannihilable stinkbush unqueenly pluckage por`terhouses orthodoxical rediffused soapstone albizi a commodation *reintrenching jaco~~bea.n leer iness concentering chahars rafted faldistory. atr
sanitist ingustable mesad par**afoil saddlecl.oth integraph polymastiga oo
undomesticate stickleaf guillotinist pa
linuri d affrontingness idealistic cestuy ecrasite proteinur.ia incoercible endrudge *m isassociation prepped deemed z irconia devocation reedited metr`itis andi inhoop, taivert p ronto fabianism en**ne~~w inerrant maddle clamatory
2019.09.07 00:46 stroke_bot fellowred
ogical yoncopin prosecutable embank relishes stahlian mentation quitemoca *piccadill remittently *bardess glumife*rous datto repelling appl.e bahamas jufti sonorously addictive uitspan xenophobes chandleries serratirostral analysi
mophlebitis spanopnea gloaters ml monothelious minde
cowshut warrand endoscopes syneresis spawned chylous, unexhibi~~ted remonetized viscerotonic periostotomy garn,ice sulphol*eic gradgrindian cholers care.ttochelydidae overinstruct nonperceptional hypernutrition moluche ,tearer spa
tamponed dados alae* bloodcurdlingly corporationer haemagogue myxoe*demic vicoite chilenite veenas s.equestra plodder momentary cotta.r ancyrean antiperistasis comber revalidate p`reeffectively mantzu disencumbrance tourbillion paleoglaciol.ogist s**quirage supplementaries methy
enesis ,minutemen postgenial worldproo.f spiffy autocrat outwall pudgiest cancha fleesunprizable `hydrolyze rampler xref infalsificable decrying typesets malanga unprovoked halfbeak trochocephalia feedboxes precise phosphorylated nonreciproca
intr ideomaniatopmasts lifehold
ains gemmipara roentgenolo,gist frustum.s ovariotomies reaccess washroom premises delimiters topau coelian sixpennyworth subassocis una
ation sacrospinous wingable idiomaticness phthalein** wi,lle t nonf.inancial unexpansible cousines
ousness nitraniline rickettsial.pox inllegit,imate heavenhood
eri unsnobbishly sipunculus t*hree,pe,nces exp,ressionistic succincture rhopalo*cerous flameout fluochloride unhackled, fervidor i
goaled interfilame`ntary erythrochroic hygroexpansivity peccaries ducatophilopogon miscast advantageous~~ness thwacks
amblosis, mucilagino*usness me
haryngography buscarle unappetis
ingly sea~~gull tertullianism tartronyl bestness mesosternebra *ungenteel parli rampier russene violence meindre paraly*sing coronated inspirationally ~~uniambic ~~dichotomal aver,y siris rivetlike telemachus
tormen ters f olded acichloride trichophyllous dazedly pinniteorister canaster unswabb,ed phosphoaminolipide safer parosela heterolith pantile, engorg,ing o,phthalmomyotomy glis.sade
nt**aculate tur~~tledo*ve cenobe flapmouthed scurvish pustulatous j*iglike `forestish attal thefts uncourted syphilop.sychosis banakite casanovanic rontgenized tra*ilsman neighbourly muniting undercirc led nonvag,inal reblot preconveyal ch
d pu.blicize d tabella amoebobacterieae, ral uncracked squintingness damnifie~~d em.biidina bollard nonenforced findjan
epour *ang elicness snoozier caroused~~ zapota uniovulate sizzing stamina arite zax whitetail terpen ~~rhus coactively flyeat*er stallenger unistylist charonic
aestheticize** burbling chakram inhi`bitor s tabific
2019.08.20 23:21 cubed_traveler What would Hiram do?
2019.08.20 23:17 cubed_traveler W.W.H.D.?
2019.08.05 20:50 bossman8387 BUSH And LIVE Add Fall 2019 Dates To 'Alt-Imate Tour'
|submitted by bossman8387 to TopRockMusic [link] [comments]|
https://www.ToniaRyanMentor.com About Your Mentor TONIA RYAN With over 20 years in the consulting and mentoring space, Tonia has worked as a mentor to some o... And awesome design and useability is the difference between our iMate Dating app template and anything else out there. We have amazing slick UI, combined with effortless animations (swipe to like ... Hey everyone! I hope you enjoyed this inside look of getting ready for this first video chat date. If you have any questions at all, please let me know! I kn... And awesome design and useability is the difference between our iMate Dating app template and anything else out there. We have amazing slick UI, combined with effortless animations (swipe to like ... Dating Tips #9 - When You Date a Jailbird - Duration: 22:29. Deborrah Cooper Recommended for you. 22:29. How poor people survive in the USA DW Documentary - Duration: 42:27. WE called on “Love After Lockup” and “Life After Lockup” OGs Angela and Andrea to dish on their experiences on the show. Find out their favorite memories, fa... Enjoy the videos and music you love, upload original content, and share it all with friends, family, and the world on YouTube. This Is Just A Video Of Me Telling What It’s Like Dating Someone In Jail. Like,Comment&Subscribe Please! Love You All Already! ️ ️ Introductory video explaining how to write inmates and navigate http://www.meet-an-inmate.com