All Over 30 Tori

    all over

  • over the entire area; “the wallpaper was covered all over with flowers”; “she ached all over”; “everything was dusted over with a fine layer of soot”
  • complete: having come or been brought to a conclusion; “the harvesting was complete”; “the affair is over, ended, finished”; “the abruptly terminated interview”
  • everywhere: to or in any or all places; “You find fast food stores everywhere”; “people everywhere are becoming aware of the problem”; “he carried a gun everywhere he went”; “looked all over for a suitable gift”; (`everyplace’ is used informally for `everywhere’)


  • A large convex molding, typically semicircular in cross section, esp. as the lowest part of the base of a column
  • A thing of this shape, esp. a large ring-shaped chamber used in physical research
  • The Tori (Tori hobune) is a horse originating in continental Estonia.
  • In geometry, a torus (pl. tori) is a surface of revolution generated by revolving a circle in three dimensional space about an axis coplanar with the circle.
  • Tori (????) is a historic region in central Georgia, now part of the Samtskhe-Javakheti region, together with Javakheti and Meskheti. It borders on Trialeti to the east, Imereti to the northwest and Shida Kartli to the northeast.
  • A surface or solid formed by rotating a closed curve, esp. a circle, around a line that lies in the same plane but does not intersect it (e.g., like a ring-shaped doughnut)


  • thirty: the cardinal number that is the product of ten and three
  • 7.62 mm caliber is a nominal caliber used for a number of different cartridges. Historically, this class of cartridge was commonly known as .30 caliber, the Imperial unit equivalent, and was most commonly used for indicating a class of full power military main battle rifle (MBR) cartridges.
  • thirty: being ten more than twenty

all over 30 tori

all over 30 tori – Glad All

Glad All Over
Glad All Over
The Wallflowers return with their long-awaited new studio album, Glad All Over. The band’s new single, “Reboot The Mission,” is a Clash-inspired track with an unmistakable shuffle backbeat, featuring Mick Jones on vocals and guitar. Recorded in Nashville, TN, at Dan Auerbach’s (The Black Keys) Easy Eye Sound studio, the new album finds frontman Jakob Dylan joining original band members Greg Richling (bass) and Rami Jaffee (keyboards), with Wallflowers’ longtime guitarist Stuart Mathis and drummer Jack Irons (Red Hot Chili Peppers, Pearl Jam) rounding out the lineup. The album was produced by Jay Joyce (Emmylou Harris, Cage the Elephant) and mixed by Rich Costey (Bruce Springsteen).

The Wallflowers rose to fame with their 4x platinum album Bringing Down The Horse, which featured four top charting singles including “6th Avenue Heartache,” “One Headlight,” “The Difference,” and “Three Marlenas.” The two-time Grammy Award winners went on to sell over 7 million records worldwide with a series of critically acclaimed albums.

45.365; M is for Makeup and Muscles.

45.365; M is for Makeup and Muscles.
You say you want a revolution.
Well you know,
We all want to change the world.
You tell me that it’s evolution.
Well you know,
We all want to change the world.

M / Day 45 – July 13th, 2009.

M is for Makeup. And Muscles. (or lack thereof.)
I have no upper body strength. At all. Seriously, if I’m ever attacked by anything more than a kitten, I’m going to die. It’s just a fact I’ve had to accept.

And I have such an incredible love-hate relationship with makeup that I cannot even begin to describe it to you.

Long story short: I couldn’t decide between the two of them. I’m digging diptychs lately so I gave it a try. And although they don’t work together, I like them.

So take it.

My mother brought home vitamin pills yesterday and is insisting that I take them. They’re large enough to sedate a gorilla.
They’re deceiving because they’re green so you think they’d be minty.
When in actuality, they taste like gorilla.

Tori and I are going downtown on Wednesday. I’m hoping for some good shots, so keep your fingers crossed. 🙂
(Bebeee, I want you to make your next tattoo appointment while we’re down there!!!)

Secret 28: I often fear that I’ll never be able to achieve my career objectives, not because of academic obstacles, or a lack of opportunities,
but rather because of basic fundamental flaws within myself.

In other words, I feel like the only thing that could really hold me back is me, who I am at my very core. Things that I could never do to change or have any control over. That’s pretty disappointing.


oh my goodness. this weekend was quite good.
i hung out with my friends jess and amber and we
went and got pumpkin ice cream :D:D:D DAT STUFF
IS DA BEST OMG. then we kind of just wandered about
and went places. then i went to work for forrrever.
then i slept over jess’ house, watched movies, and looked
through old pictures and such 😀 that is like my favorite
thing to do ever 🙂 it was all a good time. then i went
back to work again on sunday. ugh. so much work.

i’m going to start putting in random facts about myself that you may
or may not know in all of my picture thangays.
starting… NAO.

1. i really really really love useless facts.
2. i love taking notes in class.
3. i wash my hands about 30 times a day, ahaha.
4. i change my handwriting about twice a week.
5. i have so many split personalities. i’m many different people, sometimes i forget how to act with what people. ahaha.

more later iiiight.

all over 30 tori

All Over The Guy
A contemporary romantic comedy about the universal quest for that one true love. All Over the Guy centers on an unlikely pair of two twenty-somethings, Eli (Dan Bucatinsky) and Tom (Richard Ruccolo), who are thrown together by their respective best friends. They’re both looking for ‘the one,’ but don’t recognize it when they find it. They do everything they can to not fall for each other, stumbling over their own fears, family dysfunctions and foolish bouts of self-sabotage. Their comedy of errors rolls on, with the two oblivious to what everyone else can clearly see is in their hearts. Ultimately its’ in the small moments of truth-the talk among trusted friends and the fear between new lovers-that the two find their way to a love that will last.

“Oh, I hate that movie!” The outburst of contempt the characters feel toward the cliches of In and Out announces All Over the Guy as a gay romantic comedy with a difference. That difference, apparently, is that gay men can suffer the same neurotic commitment problems and kooky conflicts on the way to true love as straight couples. Prissy control freak Dan Bucatinsky (who also scripted) and macho alcoholic Richard Ruccolo recover from a train wreck of a blind date to find common ground in traumatic childhood stories, and spend the rest of the film breaking up between smart remarks. There’s a snap to Bucatinsky’s dialogue and an entertaining lilt to Julie Davis’s direction, but the characters never become more than caricatures. Token straight couple Sasha Alexander and Adam Goldberg are far more fun, and Christina Ricci and Lisa Kudrow make memorable cameos. –Sean Axmaker


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