Neil Diamond sings “Hello, Again” Ooh, I love his voice. And there’s the cutest story about a four-year-old who adopts a new grandfather. I had watched that video before, but it was fun to watch again.
Hello & Welcome to my 57th episode of the KWH iPad Show! Today’s feature is typed to the tune of “Hello Again” by singer/songwriter Neil Diamond ❤
Hello again, my blogful friends
… hello 🙂
I just blogged to say, “hello” ❤
I couldn’t bear to be away,
even one more night!
And I know it’s late,
but I just couldn’t wait…
to show you my new
KWH iPad Show logo ❤
and tell you it’s been
5 years since my first post 🙂
and uhhh ohhh… nearly
2 months since my last post 😦
Hello, my blogful friends… hello 🙂
I just blogged to let you know
that I read your blog posts
every day and night
when my iPad & I are here alone
and you’re there at home…
❤ 😍 HELLO 😍 ❤
Lately knitting ‘n life’s been crAZy…
with computer tech curves
and fibrously festive Christmas
decor dancing in my head…
Yeah, maybe I’m…
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I’ve always loved Dean Martin’s singing. He was begging to be shared and I just couldn’t resist. ~ Connie
“Nel blu dipinto di blu” (Italian pronunciation: [nel ˈblu ddiˈpinto di ˈblu]; literally “In the blue that is painted blue”), popularly known as “Volare” [voˈlaːre] (meaning “flying”), is a song recorded by Italian singer-songwriter Domenico Modugno. Written by Franco Migliacci and Domenico Modugno, it was released as a single on 1 February 1958.
Winning the eighth Sanremo Music Festival, the song was chosen as the Italian entry to the Eurovision Song Contest in 1958, where it won third place out of ten songs in total. The combined sales of all the versions of the song exceed 22 million copies worldwide, making it one of the most popular Eurovision songs of all time and the most successful Sanremo Music Festival song ever.
It spent five non-consecutive weeks atop the Billboard Hot 100 in August and September 1958 and was Billboard’s number-one single for the year. Modugno’s recording subsequently became the first Grammy…
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by Stephanie O’Brien
You’ve just spent an entire novel bringing an amazing couple together.
They’re passionate, fun and fascinating to watch, and their chemistry has fans raving about how wonderful they are.
They’re so great that you’ve decided to write a sequel starring them… but there’s just one challenge.
You went and let them get married.
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For me, the answer is simple, yet complicated. I didn’t always believe this way, but when truth opened my eyes, it became crystal clear.
One of the most widely asked questions across the planet is, “Why do bad things happen to good people?”
When my Dad passed away in 2008, it was the one question relentlessly burning inside my heart. I wondered how a man like my Dad, a good and Godly man, could die suddenly from something we didn’t see coming when there were drunk drivers behind the wheel killing people daily.
Why would God take him from us when he was the glue that held our family together?
It wasn’t until years later I learned this truth: God had absolutely nothing to do with my Dad dying. Nothing. Zero. Zilch. He had no part in it at all.
When this revelation connected with my heart, I began to realize how…
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Because, if you’re a writer, you must. It doesn’t have to be sex but it has to take readers that direction, right to the edge of the cliff. Yes, you can leave the lurid details out, but let readers peek over the edge.
How do you do that? Start with a few decisions:
- Is it platonic?
- Is it unrequited?
- Is there conflict?
- Is it lust disguised as love?
- Is it serial love? Or one-of-a-kind?
- Is it kinky or traditional?
- Does love bring joy or sadness–or misery?
- Is the manifestation of love baby-ish or mature–goo-goo eyes and saccharin words or Paris vacations?
- Is love verbal or silent?
- Is this love constructive or destructive? Flowery or brutal?
- what part does the spiritual play in the emotion–or is it uninvolved?
- Is it a subplot or a…
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