Snow has come early to the Island of Sodor, and Donald and Douglas are tasked with clearing the tracks. The twins have a coach coupled between their tenders, allowing them to clear the line in both directions, much like they did during their first winter on Sodor. They stop at a junction to see which way they should go. Douglas suggests that they should clear the track up to Edward's Branch Line, but Donald does not think it is a good idea and decides that it is best to stick to the Main Line. Later, they arrive at another junction. This time, Donald suggests that they should clear the tracks to the Search and Rescue Centre for the emergency vehicles, but Douglas thinks it is best for them to stick to the Main Line. Donald ignores his twin, creating tension between the two.
When they get to another junction, Donald asks Douglas whether he would prefer to stay on the Main Line or clear the line up to the castle. Douglas remains silent, believing that Donald will ignore him regardless. The twins begin accusing each other of ignoring everything the other one says, so when the signal drops, they begin pulling in opposite directions. The coupling drawbar between Douglas and his tender breaks and Donald leaves Douglas at the junction, taking the coach and Douglas' tender with him. Donald is aware that he has left Douglas behind, but not that he has taken all of his coal and water.
As Donald passes Thomas at Crovan's Gate, Thomas questions where Douglas is. Donald says he left Douglas back at the junction as he leaves the station. Thomas quietly notes to Annie and Clarabel that Donald has both his own tender and Douglas'.
Donald is on the other side of the island when he meets Thomas again. Thomas tells Donald that he has both his own tender and Douglas' tender. Donald is horrified, realising this means his brother is stranded in the snow without any coal and water.
Donald finds Douglas in a deep snowdrift. The twins apologise to each other, but Donald has run out of water. However, he does have Douglas' tender, so Douglas allows Donald to use his water. Donald leaves his snowplough at the junction and shunts Douglas to the Steamworks, happy to be back with his twin again.
Written by Joe DiPietro, the Tony-winning book writer and co-lyricist of Memphis which is currently playing in the West End, Love Me Tender draws its story from William Shakespeare's Twelfth Night. Set in a small town in 1950s America, the plot follows a guitar-playing, hip-swivelling stranger who rides his motorbike into town. Is he The Devil in Disguise or a Hound Dog in his Blue Suede Shoes The townsfolk are about to be All Shook Up and could be headed for Heartbreak Hotel, but for Natalie, the love-struck, tomboy mechanic, it really is Now or Never.
She approaches this new life with passionate intensity and the desire for an unencumbered existence, certain that no love can last. Apart from cigarettes, two regular lovers and women she has brief affairs with, Constance's approach is monastic and military - she swims daily, reads, writes, and returns to small or borrowed rooms for the night.
So not too long ago you could get zombie knives all over the place and now I cannot get a fox deterrent, telescopic baton for love or money. Oh, I can get a leather holder to put one in but not the actual baton. Great. I searched over in martial arts, and everything is now flipping covered in rubber. I am not trying to play with the silly thing.
We agreed. At lunchtime I sought out some small plastic bottles. I had also graduated to putting rum in the bottle. Not any old rum but the wonderful Wray and Nephew overproof stuff. This thing is 60% proof and makes your liver wince before you even taste it. I think I momentarily worried the staff in the general store as I made my second purchase and was grinning ear to ear. A small meat tenderiser.
The Clovers were a popular doo-wop group in the 50s. They had a hit with Love Potion No. 9. The song was released in 1958 and quickly rose to the top of the charts. It is a light-hearted, fun song about a man who finds a love potion and uses it to attract the woman he loves.
The Heartbeats were a popular doo-wop group in the 50s. This song hit number five on the R&B charts. The lyrics are about a man in love with a woman who lives far away. He is dreaming of the day when they can be together again.
The Platters were a popular doo-wop group in the 50s. This song was released in 1955 and quickly rose to the top of the charts. It is a slow, sentimental ballad. The lyrics are about a man hiding his heartbreak and trying to appear happy in front of the woman he loves.
All Shook Up was written by Otis Blackwell, but Elvis received songwriting credit per the insistence of his manager. It was a number one hit in the US and UK. The song is about a man feeling love for the first time. He is all shaken up and doesn't know what to do.
Luther Dixon and Allyson Khent wrote 16 Candles. The Crests initially recorded it, and The Stray Cats released another famous version in the 80s. The song is about a boy in love with a girl celebrating her sweet sixteen birthday. He is hoping that she will notice him.
Many artists have recorded this song, including Doris Day, Frank Sinatra, and Celine Dion. Nat King Cole's version is one of the most well-known renditions. Following its release in late 1956, it hit number two in the UK. This traditional love song is about a man's love for a woman and willingness to do anything for her.
This was Avalon's first number one hit. The lyrics are about a man praying to Venus, the goddess of love and beauty, to help him find the woman he loves. Avalon had another number one hit with Why in 1961.
The lyrics of this song describe the never-ending love a man has for a woman. He states that he will love her for eternity. Though Mathis didn't like the song when he first heard it, he recorded it anyway, and it became a huge success. It was his first hit song, making it to number nine on the pop charts.
Frankie Lymon was only thirteen years old when he recorded this song with The Teenagers. It was a number one hit in the US and UK. The song is about how love makes people do foolish things and how it doesn't last forever. The single appeared without notice, so the group was unaware the record was out until they heard people singing it.
This song by The Diamonds is about a young man pining for the love of his life. He is wondering why she doesn't love him back, and he is hoping that she will change her mind. The song was a huge hit, and it has been covered by many artists over the years. Little Diamond remained at number 2 on the US charts for eight weeks.
These 50s love songs are a great representation of the music from that era. Many artists have covered these songs, and they remain popular today. They are about love in all forms, from young to everlasting. In addition, melodies are catchy and timeless.
Finding an appropriate funeral song for a loved one can be overwhelming in your time of mourning. So, we have compiled a list of the top songs about heaven for funerals to make the task a little less daunting.
But do what I do, practice emotional control. I can emote!!!! Big time, but what controls me is the obvious and undeniable fact that apart from being loved and blessed by God, my cross has been ever so light! Look around and you will see greater problems in the lives of others! Blessings on you.........BT
Thus she sums up what being loved meant to her. Just as an artistuses a palette of colours, the nurse uses a palette of many hues also--fromexperience and knowledge, emotional and spiritual integrity and practicalexperience.
The greatest of all these is the 'intolerable shirt offlame' (Elliot 1944)--love, the transforming fire. It calls us to movebeyond sympathy, where we can understand what another feels and feel it as ifit were our own. It is beyond empathy, where we can identify with otherpeople's situations. It calls us into compassion, which asks us tocombine feeling with action, to alleviate suffering.
Nursing is about bringing more love and compassion into the worldthrough the relief of suffering, it is compassion without attachment (Dassand Bush 1992, Longaker 1998), a way of being in the world that does notexhaust us with the burden of caring for others, but that liberates us tocare from being at home in ourselves.
Our own hearts must be open and healed, otherwise the love weexpress is conditional, in the fairy story The Snow Queen, Hans is unable tolove until the splinter of ice is removed from his heart. Icy, heartlessnurses are uncommon, but not rare. Whether the products of unhealed wounds inour own hearts, hellish working conditions, or cultures that do not valuecaring, unloving nurses' behaviour invariably lies at the root ofadverse comments about nurses and nursing.
Love--the greatest of all human emotions as St Paul expressed it(Corinthians 13:1-13)--is not universally accepted in the nursing repertoire.In his 1995 study, Savage suggests nurses were uncomfortable with'love' to describe their practice, perhaps because of confusionabout what kind of love is being described. Campbell (1984) identified the'moderated love' inherent in nursing. Known as agape, it is notassociated with affection, lust or attachment to things or persons. It is acompassionate concern and action for another's wellbeing--indeed for allof humanity.
It is uncluttered by value judgements and is rooted in respect andequity, such as reaching out to comfort a crying child or holding the hand ofa frightened pensioner. It takes love to argue the case for the servicessomeone needs, make sure a treatment is given safely and painlessly, orstruggle to meet the needs of an abusive person (when we might be scared ortrying to suppress our rejection of them).
This love is unconditional, not one that says: 'I will loveyou if you love me.' That is co-dependency, not love, springing fromunresolved, unconscious shadows. Nurses working fr