Separate names with a comma.
Discussion in 'Fun Stuff' started by JonArbuckle, Apr 27, 2019.
Spoiler: What and where is this area?
Area "122" in Antarctica. Similar to Area "51" in Nevada
Spoiler: What is this?
BSOD Error 123
Its sunday, here we go..
Seat 124 - https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/SEAT_124, Havn't seen one in a while now...
Spoiler: What is this beauty?
Honda CB125S - 1972
Spoiler: Do you know this movie ?
"127 Hours". Quick plot : A true story about a hiker who lived trapped by a rock for 127 hours in an isolated canyon.
And the machines that followed I have fond memories of. I loved my Amiga
Spoiler: IBM 129 Key Punch (IBM 129 Card Data Recorder)
CARD DATA RECORDER
Sonnet 131 is a sonnet written by William Shakespeare and was first published in a 1609 quarto edition titled Shakespeare's sonnets. It is a part of the Dark Lady sequence (consisting of sonnets 127–52), which are addressed to an unknown woman usually assumed to possess a dark complexion.
The sonnet, like the others in this sequence, addresses the Dark Lady as if a mistress. It references allegations from unspecified others that her "black" complexion makes her unattractive and rebuts these, but in the final two lines turns the compliment into a backhanded one by admitting that "In nothing art thou black save in thy deeds". The sonnet employs the Petrarchan conceit of "tyranny" to imply the power the object's beauty imposes over the sonneteer and argues for her beauty based on the power she exerts over him. It also uses the word "groan", another common practice from Petrarch, to superficially reinforce the lover's depth of emotion; but it does so ambivalently, possibly implying the word's connotation of pain or distress, or even its alternate meaning that refers to venereal disease.
Spoiler: Chain Saw
139 Meltdown , Spectre (Detected Flaws in CPU)