Thursday, October 6, 2016
Attention National Geographic For KIDs, The Goods To More Than A Movie: Trading Places!!!
'A DEFENSE OF SWITCH SIDE DEBATE By CASEY HARRIGAN'
In language and converse the shoes of Times bringing compassing,
to be of the breadth of natural philosophy it is not the ideological of what is a broom,
for in what is or has known sand in those shoes,
pea's and pod's to discussion.
On the instant message threads grate human being's,
voice to shreds people to crowding,
what is a depth is gaining comprehension,
towards communication is reality,
touch an address of self in what peer's may conceive,
than on that Division know of training as a Home to what is real family to not use,
as terrific fractions it is coming to a Tide on Humanity,
from ear to corn,
grounds do feet,
What is the magnitude of your bore^wrist in a society that ballet found Opera,
is the symphony of such an instrument that drummed a cadence like a Flutist??
There in a dial the quick and the filed,
is it only the nails??,
for the scratch is as on chalk board and outlined for referenced,
that makes quotes with no parenthesis and yet is defined,
from text to screen in history there are brings to a violin and the pluck of a Cello's string!!!!!
The 1920s were an age of dramatic social and political change. For the first time, more Americans lived in cities than on farms. The nation’s total wealth more than doubled between 1920 and 1929, and this economic growth swept many Americans into an affluent but unfamiliar “consumer society.” People from coast to coast bought the same goods (thanks to nationwide advertising and the spread of chain stores), listened to the same music, did the same dances and even used the same slang! Many Americans were uncomfortable with this new, urban, sometimes racy “mass culture”; in fact, for many–even most–people in the United States, the 1920s brought more conflict than celebration. However, for a small handful of young people in the nation’s big cities, the 1920s were roaring indeed.