Solid Wood Bed - Extra Long!
This bed has been discontinued from the Lee Middleton® Collection and
was originally made to fit the Tuesday's Child Doll. The pillow
says "Tuesday's Child is full of Grace" and the headboard and footboard
have an engraved tulip on them. The word "Middleton Doll" is
lightly carved at the end of the bed. This is a good hard wood and
high quality doll bed and it will fit MANY different types of dolls up
to 24" including:
American Girl® Dolls,
My Twinn® Dolls,
up to 23"
Berenguer® Reborns, and
Madame Alexander® Dolls.
I have taken
many photos to show the size with the dolls in the bed. To see the
Lee Middleton® or
My Twinn® size doll in the bed, please check out the
Baby Nursery page.
Supporting Actress in a Comedy: Kate McKinnon, “Saturday Night Live”
Frustrated, he invented something that would allow him take a picture of himself: He called it the "extender stick." Since the iPhone really hadn't been invented yet, a small camera was to be attached to one end of the stick. It also had a small mirror in its front so that users could see how they would look in the photograph. He patented the "extender stick" in 1983. The product was mass produced for sale but it was a commercial failure. The quality of the pictures was low. Besides, previous research showed that the women back then were embarrassed by the idea of taking pictures of themselves. The selfie stick was then reinvented by Wayne Fromm in the year 2000, three years before Hiroshi's patent expired. Fromm called his the "quik pod." He believes he is the inventor of today's selfie sticks and has even sued several other selfie stick producers. When asked about Hiroshi's selfie sticks, he said they were "prior art."
Widely misunderstood as a biopic about the novelist David Foster Wallace, Mr. Ponsoldt’s film is a comedy of journalistic bad manners and a bitter, knowing satire of the machinery of literary fame. Jesse Eisenberg and Jason Segel use the conventions of the buddy movie to perfect a new subgenre: the frenemy film.
Yes — by an eyelash. Democrats will need to win an additional 24 seats, meaning they will have to hold on to all 12 Democratic districts that Mr Trump won last year and pick up the 23 Republican districts that voted for Hillary Clinton, plus one or two more for good measure. The math is not on the Democrats’ side, but history is. The president’s party almost always loses some House seats in the midterms, and sometimes loses big, especially when the president has an approval rating below 50 per cent. See Barack Obama in 2010.