Oregon Travels

Name: Larissa Langsather
Age: 25

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Friday, February 25, 2011
this is a test

Posted at 3:27 pm by LarryGirl
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Friday, November 28, 2008
Portland- Planning Vacations that will Never Be
Portland, Oregon
Leaving June 15th (or anytime early summer) @ 2:00pm (4 nights/ 5 days)
Arrive @ Days Inn 3:00pm

1st Day
Pioneer Courthouse Square
Dinner @ Alexis Restaurant

2nd Day
Portland Art Museum
Lunch @ Bread and Ink Cafe
Oregon Historical Society

3rd Day
Portland Classical Chinese Garden
Lunch @ Tom's Pancake House
Lloyd Center Mall and Ice Rink
Dinner @ the food court

4th Day
Nike Town
Japanese Garden

5th Day
World Forestry Center

Estimated Cost-
Gas- $60
Hotel- $356
Dinner @ Alexis- $30
1st Museum-$20 (2 adults)
Lunch @ Cafe- $30
2nd Museum- $20 (2 adults)
Chinese Garden- $17 (2 adults)
Lunch @ Tom's- $30
Shopping Mall- $100
Shopping Nike Town- $100
Japanese Garden- $16
3rd Museum- $16 (2 adults)
Extra- $100

TOTAL: $895

Posted at 5:05 pm by LarryGirl
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Florence- Planning Vacations that will Never Be
Florence, Oregon
Leave May 14th (or 3rd week in May) @ 12:30pm
Arrive @ Driftwood Shores Resort 3:30pm

1st Day
Old Town Gazebo Park
Dinner @ Bridgewater Restaurant

2nd Day
Siuslaw Pioneer Museum
Dolly Wares Doll Museum
Dinner @ Cackleberries Restaurant

3rd Day
Siltcoos Lake
Woahink Lake (swimming)
Dinner @ Clawson's Windward Inn Restaurant

4th Day
Rhododendron Festival
Leave @ 2pm

Estimated Cost-
Dinner 1st Restaurant- $60
1st Museum-$12 (2 adults)
2nd Museum- $12 (2 adults)
Dinner 2nd Restaurant- $80
TOTAL: $634

Posted at 12:27 pm by LarryGirl
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Wednesday, November 26, 2008
Astoria- Planning Vacations that will Never Be
Astoria, Oregon
Leave April 21th @ 12:30pm
Arrive @ Fort Stevens Campground 3:30pm


Visit the Heritage Museum
Dinner @ Mr. Fultano's Pizza


Visit the Uppertown Fire Fighters Museum and Astoria Children's Museum
Lunch @ Pier 11 Restaurant and Lounge
Visit Astoria Aquatic Center


Visit the Columbia River Maritime Museum
Visit the Fort Clatsop National Memorial


Astoria-Warrenton Crab and Seafood Festival


Explore the Fort Steven's Campground
-2 mile hike around the lake
Leave after lunch @ 2

Estimated Cost-
Yurt- $120
1st Museum- $12 (2 adults)
Dinner- $11
2nd Museum- $12 (2 adults)
Aquatic Center- $12 (2 adults)
Lunch- $60
3rd Museum- $20 (2 adults)
Memorial- $6
Extra- $100
TOTAL: $453

Posted at 4:08 pm by LarryGirl
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Saturday, July 07, 2007
New Life, New Sights
Since I have gotten married I have decided to change this website to just stuff that interests me.  So this site will mostly be used for essays, book reviews, and writing type stuff.  But if you want interesting, up to date family news, you will (I am sorry) have to bookmark another page:  www.langsather.blogdrive.com  It will NOT be as full of pictures as one or myself would like, but it will have the stuff people want to know about such as- how is married life?  how was the wedding?  what are you doing now?  how is the baby or how far along are you (a little more than six months by the way)?  what names have you picked?  So if that is what you want to know go to the site listed above. 

Currently reading:
What to Expect the First Year, Second Ed
By Heidi Murkoff

Posted at 3:15 pm by LarryGirl
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Friday, June 29, 2007
Until I Am Rich

Okay so probably no one ever visits my site any more, but I am not rich.  I have to come to the library with a time limit just so I can be on the Internet.  I wish I could say more (a lot more), but I am in need of Internet access from my home.  I live in a canyon with the slowest dial up imaginable and it isn't even connected to our house (it is in the office of the camp we live at).  So for now I will not even have new pictures, but I can type a few things every now and then.  There is a ton to say and I am so very lonely because my husband works so much at a job that doesn't even pay all that well (he does it for the glory of God).  So until we are rich in the monitary sense or I get unlimited access to other computers you will just have to be bored with me typing.   

Currently reading:
What to Expect When You're Expecting, Third Edition
By Heidi Murkoff

Posted at 1:49 pm by LarryGirl
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Thursday, September 21, 2006
Doing What Comes Handiest
The lying that occurs so frequently in The Adventures of Huckleberry Finn show Twain's moral battle come to print.  Some of the lies are labeled as "bad" while the lies Huck tells are "good" because they are helping Jim become a free man.  The difference between the lies is simple.  The con men tell lies to gain wealth.  They hurt people for personal gain.  It is without remorse that they print fake posters for the capture of Jim and lie about being Peter Wilks brothers.  Huck's lies are to get information (when he dressed up as a girl) or to advance Jim's pursuits for freedom.  That is what makes them "good" lies.  Both lies are wrong.  But when I reflect on this dilemma I am reminded of the story of Rahab, the harlot in Jericho.  Do you remember?  She hid God's chosen people, the spies.  She lied to protect them from being killed.  This is a moral dilemma that we as cozy Americans don't have to worry about.  We are not plagued by war.  We are presumably not hiding spies or cons or slaves in our houses.  But our lies are often to promote ourselves and to stay out of trouble.  How do men answer the question- "do I look fat in this"?  Is it with honesty?  Here is another dilemma- lying to protect the feelings of others.  We deal with lying every day.  That is why there is so much lying in The Adventures of Huckleberry Finn.  It is because it is an easy sin.  It is one with many dilemmas.  Twain clearly saw that truth could be a relative concept.  We can believe that slavery is wrong, but do nothing about it.  When we "do what comes handiest" is it for ourselves or a friend?  When the remnants of slavery and the treatment of blacks were continuing to spill over, I am sure some people reading Huckleberry Finn thought Huck's lies were horrible, wrong, and terrible, but it made them think.  People lie all the time.  Children lie.  It is probably the first sin they learn to do with ease.  There is something innocent in the lie of child and that is what Huck is- a young boy.  He wants to unshackle society's conventions to help someone who is "white on the inside" and cares for his children like a white man would.  His lies continue to be acceptable because he doesn't know the sin he is committed to helping a slave.  Twain is making a point that not everything is black and white.  We can't just put sins in compartments.  The truth is that slavery was wrong and people would lie to themselves.  It made everything okay.    

Posted at 3:09 pm by LarryGirl
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Tuesday, September 19, 2006
Simple Love Story


"Cowboy take me away...."

(Dixie Chicks)



 Fly this girl as high as you can
Into the wild blue
Set me free oh I pray
Closer to heaven above and
Closer to you closer to you



We met just last year.  My cowboy, my love, my knight on a white horse- Neil.  It has been a whirl wind adventure from the start.  We started dating December 29, 2005.  God has blessed our relationship from the start.  We met at Bethel Baptist Church.  Our friendship grew over long talks about God in small group, coffee, and hanging out in his woodworking both at Eugene's Holiday Market.  I liked Neil because you could see how much he loved God.  He asked me about what I was reading.  He is a Trogdor Fan.  He was so easy to talk to.  We found out we had both been homeschooled.  This common bond speared on many talks.  It also helped that I didn't have a car at this time.  He helped give me rides especially to church.  This friendship was the biggest blessing I had ever received.          

Now we are engaged to be married on December 16, 2006.  Hope to see as many friends there as possible.  I will only post the engagement story by request. 






Posted at 3:07 pm by LarryGirl
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Thursday, September 14, 2006
Philosophy Paper- the paper that helped me graduate


-How much there is still to learn and why I love it-


Quote from C.S. Lewis’ Mere Christianity










Larissa Martinson

Readings in Philosophy- Independent Study

Instructor, Dr. Richard Caulkins

April 6, 2006








“You’re an English Humanities Major?  What are you going to do with THAT?”  I get this question all the time.  It doesn’t bother me, too much.  It gives me a chance to share my love for philosophy and literature.  This paper will attempt to answer the basic question “what practical use is it to learn about philosophy?”   It is a difficult one to condense, but I am up for the challenge and hopefully my words will spark a curiosity on topics such as ethics, truth, and even logical positivism and metaphysics if you are brave enough. But more than anything this paper is to encourage fellow Christians to love learning and not to be afraid of the tough questions because one day an inquisitive child may come up to you and ask, “What does it mean to be alive?”  As a child, I posed this same question to my mother and I was answered with a blank stare.  This blank stare carried me throughout my life.  Was it not a legitimate question to ask?  If my mom can’t tell me what it means to be alive maybe God knows.  God knows everything.  But where do I even begin?  Does God answer questions like that or does He just say, “Obey me because I said so?”  Was there a God?  Or was it just a story parents made up for kids to be good? These were questions that ran through me like lice I couldn’t itch away.

At eight years old I could sense my body.  I knew without a doubt I was alive. Much like the main character, Douglas, in Ray Bradbury’s novel Dandelion Wine, I too noticed I was alive. 


I’m alive, he thought.

          The grass whispered under his body.  He put his arm down, feeling the sheath of fuzz on it, and far away, below, his toes creaking in his shoes.  The wind sighed over his shelled ears.  The world slipped bright over the glassy round of his eyeballs, like images sparked in a crystal sphere.  Flowers were sun and fiery spots of sky strewn through the woodland.  Birds flickered like skipped stones across the vast inverted pond of heaven.  His breath raked over his teeth, going in ice, coming out fire.  Insects shocked the air with electric clearness.  Ten thousand individual hairs grew a millionth of an inch on his head.  He heard the twin hearts beating in each ear, the third heart beat in his throat, the two hearts throbbing his wrists, the real heart pounding in his chest.  The million pores on his body opened. 

          I’m really alive! He thought.  I never knew it before, or if I did I don’t remember! (13)


   Thinking about being alive for the first time was a revelation and illumination for Douglas just as it was for me.  To my thoughts I added that I am different from the animals.  My hands could touch things; I could choose whether or not to steal a piece of candy.  My ears could hear; I could choose which music was good or bad to listen to. My eyes could see, but could I trust what I saw.  The nerves, the blood, the muscles, all of this were a part of me.  But I also had a mind, choices to make, and beliefs to believe in.  What did all this mean?  At the time I had no idea that where these questions were leading.  I was only a child.  I had never even heard of philosophy before.

 Honestly the subject of philosophy has always interested me, but I didn’t even know THAT was what I was interested in!  I felt silly when my mind formed the questions.  I wouldn’t dare let them cross my lips.  Fear of looking stupid, past experiences of people giving me weird looks, and the very fact that I didn’t know what answers I was looking for all left me defensive and prideful.  J.P. Moreland expressed my personal struggle in these words, “Defensiveness and a false sense of pride can arise to protect one from feeling embarrassed about not knowing something.  Intellectual embarrassment is one of the worst forms of humiliation—no one wants to come off as stupid or uninformed (Love Your God With All Your Mind 97).”

For me, it was with trial and error that I stumbled upon the field of philosophy.  Once I had discovered it, it felt so much like finding the treasure in the field or the great pearl among little pearls (Matthew 13:44-46).  It started when God led me to take any classes that interested me because I hadn’t found my gift in teaching.  Never had I been praised for my great public speaking abilities.  I am not even gifted in communicating simple thoughts.  I am not the best writer.  But this I did know.  I loved to think.  I thought, if I can seek a forum or degree that teaches me to think with all of my being I can pray that these thoughts will be able to transcend through me and into my words whether written or spoken.  After taking Christian Ethics, I found my treasure, my pearl.  My school didn’t offer a major in philosophy, but just like the man who found the treasure I sold all I could for the knowledge I would receive from professors I loved.  This is not meant to be a complete thesis on my philosophical beliefs nor a story of about me, but perhaps it is an autobiography with a philosophical bend of what I have learned to be true.         

Philosophy tries to answer many questions.  Who are we?  What is truth?  What is good and evil?  Why are we here?  Where are we going?  Ultimately that one question I asked my mother was a philosophical one.  Philosophical questions come naturally to all of us.  They begin fading as we get older and the world becomes habitual.  This is reflected in the novel about the history of philosophy called Sophie’s World by Jostien Gaarder.  Gaarder compares the wonderment of philosophy to that of a child’s discovery of the world.  “A philosopher never gets quite used to the world.  To him or her, the world continues to seem a bit unreasonable—bewildering, even enigmatic.  Philosophers and small children thus have an important faculty in common.  You might say that throughout his life a philosopher remains as thin-skinned as a child (18)” In a slight contrast with the same idea C. S. Lewis said, “He [Christ] wants a child’s heart, but a grown up head (Mere Christianity 75).”  It was from this idea I borrowed my title.  My passion is to be the child with the grown up head to always be wondering, thinking, discovering. 

In so many ways growing up has gone in reverse for me especially philosophically.  Logical and failing to recognize the supernatural, I never read any fantasy stories with wonder but rather with a brittle skepticism.  It amazes me now how God softened my heart to the gospel and the miracles of Jesus.  These walls of uncertainty toward the fantastic were slowly broken through strong Christian professors I never knew existed.  “It all comes down to your worldview” was the mantra chanted through the halls of college.  What makes a Christian worldview different from the rest?  Philosophy is my field of study even through all of its complications.  What are the practical uses of philosophy as a Christian?  As a lover of the written word? Or as a woman who aspires to teach children what it means to be alive?  This is what will be addressed in this paper.  

Philosophy and the Christian

Philosophy literally means the love of wisdom.  There are many Biblical references to the search of wisdom most obviously are those written by King Solomon known to be the wisest man who ever lived.  He asked for discernment and not riches and power.  Proverbs 4:5 (ESV) says, “Get wisdom; get insight; do not forget, and do not turn away from the words of my mouth.”  Proverbs 8:10-11 (ESV), “Take my instruction instead of silver, and knowledge rather than choice gold, for wisdom is better than jewels, and all that you desire cannot compare with her.”  Proverbs 16:16 (ESV), “How much better to get wisdom than gold! To get understanding is to be chosen rather than silver.”  If Christians were to take these instructions seriously what an impact we could make on the world! As a Christian, I study philosophy to prove my beliefs are more than mere feelings.  J.P. Moreland in his book Love Your God With All Your Mind asks, “What would it look like for a church, a parent, a teen, or any individual disciple to try to nurture an intellectual love for God in himself and others (50)?”  Moreland stresses over and over again (Love Your God With All Your Mind, Philosophy Made Slightly Less Difficult, Philosophical Foundations for a Christian Worldview etc.) how the use of logic is important for Christians.  Paul, whose knowledge would have been equal to four of our doctorate degrees today, used it (Acts 17:2-4, 17-31).  We need to recognize how important an aid philosophy can be to a Christians ultimate command- to spread the gospel, teaching and making disciples.  Moreland says, “It is important to realize that the Christian philosopher should adopt the attitude of faith seeking understanding.  The Christian philosopher will try to undergird, defend and clarify the various aspects of a world view compatible with Scripture (25-26).”  My fight is against the world of the absurd, the irrational, and the lost.   


“Where am I or what?  From what causes do I derive my existence, and to what condition shall I return?  Whose favor shall I court, and whose anger must I dread?  What beings surround me?  And on whom have I any influence, or who have any influence on me?  I am confounded with all these questions, and begin to fancy myself in the most deplorable condition imaginable, inviron’d with the deepest darkness, and utterly deprived of the use of every member and faculty.” –David Hume, A Treatise of Human Nature (Qtd. in Philosophical Foundations for a Christian Worldview p. 10)


It never occurred to me that even Christians have trouble answering these questions until the world of college opened different ideas, opinions, and legitimate arguments to me.  I discovered, or rather God allowed me to discover, worlds where Christians and non-Christians alike were still questioning absolutes. Hume and his skepticism is less than encouraging.  Although argumentatively intriguing, these are the questions I do not want to back down from discussing.

 The answers a Christian can boldly say.  I am here because God put me here.  My existence is not only physical, but also spiritual and mental.  The fact that Hume and other existential philosophers can think of these questions is proof enough for our mental capabilities go beyond that of a mere animal though that may beside the point.  As a Christian, I know I will return to God in heaven.  But even as a Christian I do not know exactly what that entails.  This topic deals with philosophical issues, apologetic and theological.  I don’t have to be afraid because the Word of God gives me hope that where ever I return will be a place of no more death or dying.  Arguably, according to existentialist philosophy, we have no purpose.  Life is nothing but absurd.  You can feel this when reading Camus’ The Plague.  There are those who feel life and ethics to be all relative.  Christians should go courageously into the world armed with logical arguments for Jesus resurrection as Gary Habermas, Distinguished Professor of Apologetics and Philosophy as said is “the MOST important part of the Christian faith”.  Christian can impact the world with words for those who argue ethics and morality, we can point them to the reasons for our questions.        

Christian philosophers, those in the past and in the present, inspire me to go beyond the ordinary.  Here are just four quotes that have spurred me on. One is from 1st century philosopher St. Augustine of Hippo, one from 17th century Blaise Pascal, one from 19th century Soren Kierkegaard, and 20th century Francis Schaeffer.  

“If you would attain to what you are not yet, you must always be displeased by what you are. For where you are pleased with yourself there? You have remained. Keep adding, keep walking, keep advancing.” –St. Augustine.  We should never be satisfied with what we know.  I am always going to be learning.  

“Since we cannot know all that there is to be known about anything, we ought to know a little about everything.” -Blaise Pascal.  This is what I love about the study of philosophy and philosophers.  We are not content being stuck knowing one thing really well, but in knowing everything, how thoughts, morality, logic, and worldviews transcend into every profession.  

“What the age needs is not a genius - it has had geniuses enough, but a martyr, who in order to teach men to obey would himself be obedient unto death. What the age needs is awakening. And therefore someday, not only my writings but my whole life, all the intriguing mystery of the machine will be studied and studied. I never forget how God helps me and it is therefore my last wish that everything may be to his honor.” from Soren Kierkegaard’s Journals.  In response to this I believe this is the same for my age too.  We don’t need smarts so much as people willing to die for what they believe.  I, too, want my life to be an example to any one who wants to see the truths of God displayed and the wonder it is to think.  

Lastly Francis Schaeffer states, “The Christian is the real radical of our generation, for he stands against the monolithic, modern concept of truth as relative—we believe in the unity of truth (107).”  Christians need to live up to this. 

Philosophy and Literature

I love the written word.  Stories and myths tell philosophical, profound truths.  Philosophy itself is a second-order discipline.  It goes hand in hand with education, theology, psychology, health care, the sciences, and literature.  Philosophy being a second-order discipline does not make it a less valued study but on the contrary makes it more valuable.  When I pick up a book of fiction I am seeing reflections of reality.  The author is shedding light on a philosophy lived out in created characters.  Kreeft says it best.

“Philosophy and literature belong together.  They can work like the two lenses of a pair of binoculars.  Philosophy argues abstractly.  Literature argues too—it persuades, it changes the reader—but concretely.  Philosophy says truth, literature shows truth (21).


            No author can write without bringing his or her worldview and presuppositions into the words.  It challenges me to read what other philosophies can embody stories.  Literature shows abstract thoughts.  It gives organization to philosophical topics.  It excites me when philosophies are displayed through fictional characters.  The ideas of philosophy seem more real. 

            The greatest examples of philosophical discoveries through fictional characters are those from Tolkien’s Lord of the Rings and Rowlings’ Harry Potter series.  Both authors suck you into making your choices and personal battles parallel to the characters they create (ex. Frodo’s journey to destroy the ring of power and Harry’s battles against Lord Voldemort).  These authors in particular are able to give us the entire spectrum of good and evil in all its forms in fantastical settings.  It makes Shakespeare’s words from the play Hamlet real, “there are more things in heaven and earth than are dreamed of in your philosophies”.  Peter Kreeft states, “This is the philosophy of the poet and of the happy man, for whom nature is a fullness, a moreness, and therefore wonderful.  It is the philosophy of all pre-modern cultures (33).” 

            My biggest concern is people who read will read casually and without wonder.  Will we even see the truths, the battles, and the struggles within ourselves as real?  Or are they just words on a page some author wrote?  To spread the questions and truths found within specifically fictional literature is an aspiration of mine.  My dream is to write or speak on philosophy at elementary levels keep children growing with curiosity. I dream of searching through the works of women authors such as the Brontë sisters, Jane Austen, and Elizabeth Browning for their philosophies.    

Philosophy and the Woman who seeks her

            Where are all the women philosophers?  I am not a feminist and I don’t believe women should try to be equal to men, but there have been very few if any well known women philosophers.  Mary Wollstonecraft, the author of A Vindication of the Rights of Woman, is the only one on that comes to mind.  She wrote in 1792 that “women are not allowed to have sufficient strength of mind to acquire what really deserves the name of virtue.”  Her concern was that women were not being educated in a manner that would allow them to learn and practice virtue, thus preventing them from both becoming the equal of men and fulfilling their human nature (Gladstein, 52). 

  Women through history have been the doers not so much the thinkers.  Interestingly enough wisdom is personified as a woman in Scriptures.  Proverbs 1:20- “Wisdom cries aloud in the street, in the markets she raises her voice;” and Proverbs 9:1- “Wisdom has built her house; she has hewn her seven pillars (emphasis mine).”  

Wisdom is a woman, a love.  It is not extremely difficult for a man to love a woman, but for a woman to love herself or another woman, that can be a challenge.  Wisdom should be a woman’s sister.  But the sister relationship is one of strain and competition rather than harmony.  Proverbs 7:4 says, “Say to wisdom, “You are my sister,” and call insight your intimate friend.”  Woman and specifically sisters do not seem to find this intimate friendship until maturity and growth have occurred.  This has been fairly consistent throughout my own life.  Philosophy and wisdom are for women, too.  I strongly believe women can be renowned thinkers.  We may have to work a little harder at it.  We may have to be in interesting situations.  I, myself, was the only girl in Logic class.  Women need to continue learning to think.  Do you ever wonder why men can’t understand you?  It is because you are illogical!!!  All jokes aside, my message for women today is find your sister, Wisdom, and love her. 

In all practicality only women can be mothers.  Mothers have children who are curious.  I want to be a mother and I want to be prepared for curious children.  Philosophy, even in its complicated theories and flat out wordy textbooks, it holds the questions we all search for.  The questions that come so easily to children need not be answered with blank stares.  Let them wonder. Learn with them if you don’t know the answers.  Don’t get annoyed.  Show them the joy of thinking and discovery- that is what philosophy is all about.         


            Philosophy is loving wisdom, searching for it, and living it.  Socrates lived as an annoying gnat to test his own philosophy.  But I want to live as a butterfly that physically shows transforming philosophical truths and lead one down a path full of questions where answers are nectar.  I want to be a Christian who challenges believers and unbelievers alike to question their presuppositions.  I want to continue reading the stories, gathering philosophies authors have written into the lives of fictional characters.  People relate best to stories; I want to share stories.  Lastly, as a woman I embrace and love wisdom as my sister, and as an aspiring mother my children will be free to be in awe of being alive. 

             “Philosophy begins in wonder,” Plato said.  The mystery and marvel of it all is rarely lost on a child.  Youngsters don’t need to be taught philosophical curiosity.  It just comes naturally.  Nearly as soon as we learn to talk, the world and its mysteries enchant our imagination.  Who am I? Why are we here?  Who made God? Does the refrigerator light really go off when we close the door?  Kids are born philosophers.  Usually only the concerted efforts of adults—understandably exasperated at answering  “Why?”—can stifle children’s passion to understand (Baggett, 2). 

So who wants to answer my question, “What does it mean to be alive?”    

Posted at 1:05 pm by LarryGirl
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Wednesday, September 06, 2006
Huzzah!!!!!!!!!!!!!! It's Over!!! Strong Bad says it's over!!
Camp is over.  Time to find a real job.  Time for more blogging?  cross your fingers.  I can't plan a wedding.  I am not willing to spend that much money.  Any way, I will see you all around.  I am working on this for a bit. 

Currently reading:
Jonathan Strange & Mr. Norrell: A Novel
By Susanna Clarke

Posted at 11:19 am by LarryGirl
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