2021.10.16 18:05 Stalkem5242588 One of my favorite Cody Johnson songs. What’s yours?
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2021.10.16 18:05 justanapparition [WARNING] [INCOMING BIG SHOT]
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2021.10.16 18:05 TheDigitalGuy2500 The New Chrysalis Manor Trails
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2021.10.16 18:05 Magmarshmallow me finding memes about stuffies again, because stuffies are the best
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2021.10.16 18:05 parsa_pixi ...
2021.10.16 18:05 Doom-Slay My mom calls this "The Furball of shame."
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2021.10.16 18:05 ThaiSweetChilli My rarest Steam Profile achievement that I'm not too proud of
2021.10.16 18:05 Embarrassed_Row_7338 MINI SOLANA🔵 Stealth Launch 5 Minutes | Low Marketcap | Liquidity locked | Great Community 🦾
TOKEN 🔵MINI SOLANA🔵 is funded solely through its own cryptocurrency, a BEP20 token leveraging a smart contract on the Binance Block Chain network.
Why should you HODL MINISOL Tokens?
🔵 Fair marketcap to get in, no whales
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🔵 Marketing plans and expansions, team recruiting.
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🔵 Fomotion, Money Ninjas, Crypto Pablo and others already made a video review on us.
🔵 We are sick of it aswell it, so we have created our own token and dedicated it to all those that have been scammed so get in early and don’t miss out!
We will make sure this token is safe and a good investment for all, with great rewards to our early holders..💸
🎁 Tokenomics 🎁
💧 2% To liquidity
👤 2% To Development / Marketing wallet
💎 FAIR LAUNCH
🏷️ Contract Address: 0x6e0cf0cfcf562eb2fcd9736e3d3684296b41cb65
🔹 Renounced Ownership: https://bscscan.com/token/0x6e0cf0cfcf562eb2fcd9736e3d3684296b41cb65#readContract
100% of the MiniSOL supply was seeded as liquidity. That means no presale and no allocation to team members.
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2021.10.16 18:05 Ok_Wonder_8336 What year does Rogue Company Take place?
2021.10.16 18:05 SnooPaintings8517 Please help me find this quote, I’m desperate...
Hi, so here’s the deal, I have been on a continuous circle of disorder for the part three days due to one particular paragraph or poem or something I can’t remember. It’s about how a writer does not necessarily agree with the things his characters say and or think aka they moral or something like that, but I can’t for the life of me think who said it and where I read it. It was really good though so I need to know. I thought it was Oscar Wilde first but now I’m starting to doubt it, so please, if this rings any bells could you tell me what it is?
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2021.10.16 18:05 danheckler Tonight in Denver
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2021.10.16 18:05 60kopiejekzawpis Evergrande, chiński rynek finansowy i cała reszta. Biorę po 500 zł z konta każdej drużyny i słucham panstwa
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2021.10.16 18:05 RandomYouTube123 Wendigo (2001) - An ancient spirit of the forest is accidentally awoken by a young family on winter vacation. Starring Patricia Clarkson, Jake Weber and Erik Per Sullivan. [1hr 26mins]
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2021.10.16 18:05 Zenamelia Overnight cinnamon buns (Claire Saffitz recipe)
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2021.10.16 18:05 JodieInrl Bumps & movement!
At what point did you notice your bump was becoming noticeable & when did you start to feel movements??
When could the movements be felt externally your other half/friends/family? 🥺
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2021.10.16 18:05 Carlosama123 Jon Jones goes after Photographer Amy Kaplan in her DMs because she said he’s “showing his girls how men treat women”
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2021.10.16 18:05 Popular_Fee8579 Giratina Has Arisen!
Howdy, Giratina is stomping around Chicago and ready for battle! Feel free to add me at 1880 6400 7652, and I’ll be accepting the first five. Thanks for your help, and happy shiny hunting!
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2021.10.16 18:05 BoredCharizard Constant errors when trying to log in to new account.
I recently signed up for xfinity internet and keep getting issues whenever I try to log in to the app or use any function of their site. Whenever I try to check my account or settings I get the error "Hmmm, the page didn't load correctly". Whenever I try to log in via the xfinity app I get stuck in a constant loop asking for my login information. I've tried multiple devices, clearing cache, reinstalling the app, and incognito mode.
I'm concerned because I can't check on the status of my modem/router and I signed up for the self install. How can I complete the installation once I do pick up my equipment if the site/app are non functioning...
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2021.10.16 18:05 Consistent_Leopard77 At school, we’re creating aboriginal artwork
Hi, I’m not aboriginal, but my this term’s art project is aboriginal art. Nobody in my class is aboriginal or of aboriginal descent. Isn’t this cultural appropriation? How do all of you feel about this?
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2021.10.16 18:05 gautam_777 .
2021.10.16 18:05 elvenmage966 I think they need to return old WL system it was much more FUN and everyone could acces it.
2021.10.16 18:05 Upset_Pack6241 Spain owning france (kinda)
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2021.10.16 18:05 BraumSauce anime_irl
2021.10.16 18:05 GarrickWinter 2021 Themed Bingo Card Review
| I've never managed to complete a Bingo before, though I've tried, but when Bingo rolled around this year in April I decided to see if the card felt doable. I immediately noticed that Priory of the Orange Tree would have been the perfect book for the Cat Squasher square! Except that I finished reading it in March! I was quite put out and almost decided not to bother just because of that (yes, I'm terribly lazy).|
However, in looking over the handful of books I’d read in the first three months of the year, I noticed a trend: all of them had queer women as at least one of the main POV characters. I wondered - could I stick to that trend for 25 more books? I mean all kinds of queerness here; and I opted to be more inclusive rather than exclusionary, including older books with strong queer undertones and nonbinary experiences that seemed to partly overlap with women's experiences.
The answer, of course, was yes! It's totally doable. Here it is, unless I screwed up somewhere.
It’s been a fun challenge trying to fill out a card this way, and I’ve definitely gone out of my top-shelf TBR books to do so, finding a few great gems in the process. I would definitely recommend Bingo enthusiasts try adding a theme or challenge or something that unites all the books. I'm tempted to see if I can do this next year with queer men, or entirely with nonbinary characters, but that'll depend on how much I'm reading when next April rolls around I imagine.
As an aside, interestingly, there were a lot of nobles in these books, I think 11 our of 25 could be argued to be about members of the nobility (not counting the short stories, some of which were and others weren't). Compared to my usual reading, that's a whole lot!
I debated how much detail to give because 25 books is a lot, but I figure I should at least blurb everything in case someone is curious. I'll shout out my top 5 most noteworthy books first and in a bit more detail, and just blurb though!
Top 5 Noteworthy Squares (New To You) - Girl, Serpent, Thorn, by Melissa Bashardoust - I just loved this book so much. I adored the way the protagonist’s sense of being dark and dangerous, and the impact of how people treated her as though she were a threat, were developed throughout the book. Very affecting; Soraya is now a name I keep on my list of favourite fantasy protagonists.
(The X of Y) - The Rise of Kyoshi, by FC Yee - I was skeptical at first because tie-ins have a reputation in general, but this book (and the sequel) was an absolute blast of an adventure, and it’s a crime they aren’t making a TV series adaptation of Kyoshi’s story. Kyoshi is just such a stormcloud of a person, and the story hits familiar Avatar beats but in a way that feels darker and more real and more raw. Korra was my favourite avatar before this, but nowadays part of me wants to say that title belongs to Kyoshi instead.
(Comfort) - Shell Game, by Benny Lawrence - This was totally out of the blue. I’d never heard of this book, and I’ve still never seen anybody else on fantasy mention it. I randomly found it while googling combinations of keywords, and I ended up loving it so much I slotted it into my Comfort Read square. The first half is just incredibly funny and heartwarming and really made me love the characters, and the second half, where things go to shit and your typical daring rescue needs to be staged, was just such a great balance of darkness and anger with hope and triumph.
(Self-Published) - Princess of Dorsa, by Eliza Andrews - This one deserves a shoutout for absolutely ruining me emotionally. There were some iffy bits in the beginning I wasn't keen on, and there are a lot of truly awful people in this story who are difficult to read about (mostly contemptuous, scheming nobles of various shades), but the romance is compelling and the utterly brutal final 20% of the book or so was like having my nerves dragged over hot coals, but in a way that really made me absolutely need to read the sequel (which I did).
(Mystery) - A Master of Djinn, by P Djèlí Clark - This story has action and mystery and fun digs at imperialists and just generally really needs to be a movie. I need to see Fatma wearing all her fancy suits and fancy hats. Great fun story too of course with a creative and interesting way of doing magic-in-our-world that I really enjoyed. I absolutely recommend reading the short stories beforehand, too.
The rest! For the first row:
(Five Short Stories) - Silk & Steel, anthology edited by Janine A. Southard - This was a fun anthology of damsels/swordswomen stories, or often lust brainy/brawny pairings, with a lot of tone and setting variety in the stories told.
(Set In Asia) - She Who Became The Sun, by Shelley Parker-Chan - I really enjoyed the way this slightly fantasy-inflected alt-history fit within the confines of real history, protagonist Zhu's drive, and the disasters that are Ouyang and Wang Baoxiang.
(A-Z Genre Guide) - Ash, by Melinda Lo - An ethereal, languid sort of retelling of Cinderella. Worth checking out if you like fairytale retellings and mysterious woods and fae.
(Found Family) - Seven Devils, by Laura Lam and Elizabeth May - A fun space opera jaunt full of characters with troubled pasts trying to stop an empire. Check it out if you like space opera and don't mind a heavy focus on the characters' backstories as the plot unfolds.
(First Person POV) - Queen of Coin and Whispers, by Helen Corcoran - A breezily-paced story about a young queen and her young spymaster trying to manage multiple threats to the throne, with lots of court intrigue and plot-driven writing.
For the second row:
(Book Club) - This Is How You Lose The Time War, by Amal El-Mohtar and Max Gladstone - A time-travel story with an interesting plot structure that takes good advantage of time travel as a concept (I say, as someone who usually hates time travel) and very lyrical prose.
(Gothic) - Carmilla, by J Sheridan le Fanu - A very old classic with widely remarked-upon sapphic undertones. Partly I also wanted to read a classic, and this was a good fit. Interesting to read, for sure, with the meandering, languid sort of pace and story you'd expect from something of the time period.
(Backlist) - The Raven and the Reindeer, by T Kingfisher - Another fairytale-like story set in what seems to be northern Scandinavia, with great talking animals and an otherwise folksy and enjoyable story.
(Revenge) - The Jasmine Throne, by Tasha Suri - A complex and enthralling story with cool magic and difficult political allegiances centered on ethnoreligious strife and a budding theocracy.
For the third row:
(Published in 2021) - Malice, by Heather Walters - A story of a maligned witch trying to make her life in a queendom where women and women's magic are being set against one another and brought under the thumb of a patriarchal system, with an absolutely explosive ending - "cliffhanger" is an understatement for how wild it gets.
(Cat Squasher) - Once and Future Witches, by Alix Harrow - A magical alt-history tale of women's anger and an exploration of storytelling patterns and tropes, very theme-driven, with some great bits of imagery and prose here and there.
(Nonfiction) - In The Dream House, by Carmen Maria Machado - A really harrowing and poignant and interestingly-constructed account of Carmen Maria Machado's experience with an abusive queer relationship. Emotionally difficult to read but very, very resonant.
For the fourth row:
(Latin American) - The Tiger's Daughter, by K Arsenault Rivera - An imperial princess and her best friend are born fated to be together, and grow into two very dangerous young warriors who set out to face the demons threatening their empire, told as a series of long letters from one to the other after they've reached adulthood.
(Forest) - Lumberjanes, by Shannon Watters (and many many others) - The summer camp I wish I could have attended. Magical creatures in a magical forest and a fun cast having adventures that ends with a pretty dramatic and poignant finale! It felt like Gravity-Falls-but-warmer, if that makes sense.
(Genre Mashup) - The Lily and the Crown, by Roslyn Sinclair - A sci-fi/romance mashup with a silly, nerdy, socially anxious protagonist and a quietly very dangerous love interest.
(Chapter Titles) - The Unspoken Name, by AK Larkwood - A slow-starting story about a girl raised to be a sacrificial victim instead striking out on her own and learning to develop her own agency and will, in the form of world-crossing adventures and rescues and swordfighting.
For the fifth row:
(First Contact) - A Desolation Called Peace, by Arkady Martine - An expansion from the first book into multiple POVs as the main two characters from Memory Called Empire deal with a brand new alien presence on the edge of imperial space, with a lot of great space operatic drama and cool sociocultural stuff.
(Trans or Nonbinary) - Baker Thief, by Claudie Arsenault - A secondary world urban fantasy about a genderfluid superhero who happens to also be a baker and a thief, and his/her distressingly attractive rival cop, trying to uncover the machinations of an evil energy company.
(Debut) - Gearbreakers, by Zoe Hana Mikuta - A very stompy angry mecha war story about teens trying to topple an authoritarian state while barely trusting each other.
(Witches) - The Mermaid The Witch And The Sea, by Maggie Tokuda-Hall - A noble family's daughter is shipped off as a marriage pawn, but ends up on a ship secretly being crewed by a crew of slaver pirates - and falls in love with one of the pirates, who has been presenting as a boy. It's a very dark world, even though the story itself is mostly quite adventurous and fun.
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2021.10.16 18:05 Gaurav-India4106 India's geographical comparision.
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