via NEL posts
Wonderful piece on grieving :
This is going to be the hardest time of your life and I hope I can shed some light in this dark passage. Im not going to sugar coat it, I know you don’t want to hear the same sayings over and over. So here i go.
You will regret a lot, you will be angry, nervous, sad but most of all lost. The regret will set in the day you hear of her passing and think of all the times you could have and should have gone into the hospital to see her. But couldn’t because the thought of seeing the strongest person you know laying there with nothing left, honestly broke you. You will regret not telling her that you love her more often, you will regret not holding her hand, giving her a hug and a kiss and most off all letting her be with…
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Screenplay by Nick Cave (The Proposition).
Russell Crowe to Empire (AU): “At first I was very cynical about that notion [of a Gladiator sequel], but I’ve come around on it. We’ve had other ideas too, where we step off into the metaphysical and you actually acknowledge the fact that Maximus is dead [laughs], but that is a hard script to write. Nick Cave actually wrote a draft for me and Ridley [Scott] at one point. He’s an excellent writer, man. Nick did this draft and Ridley and I considered it for a while.”
In a nutshell:
One of the most amazing, out-of-left-field screenplays I have ever read.
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Armed with fifteen minutes, Google and a good question Area 4 History invstigates.
This week we investigate the question, “Who is the sailor who appears on Player’s Navy Cut cigarette packets?”
Well, Player’s Cigarettes were one of two main employers in the area. Their ‘Navy Cut’ cigarettes were very popular choice, becoming the number one UK brand for a number of years. The term ‘Navy Cut’ refers to how RN sailors (19th and 20th centuary to 1953) would wind twine around rolls of tobacco leaves allowing them to mature under compression, and then slice off the end shredding the tobacco.
The ‘Hero’ sailor used as a trade mark for the brand was modeled on Thomas Huntley Wood, a crewmember of HMS Edinburgh. The logos were developed for an advertising campaign in 1891 and trademarked in 1893.