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Graves of a Catholic woman and her Protestant husband, who were not allowed to be buried together.. Netherlands, 1888.

Graves of a Catholic woman and her Protestant husband, who were not allowed to be buried together.. Netherlands, 1888.

How to kiss properly - 1942 Life Magazine.  I kind of love this. Framing it.

How to kiss properly - 1942 Life Magazine

How to kiss properly - 1942 Life Magazine. I kind of love this. Framing it.

Why we call it "the living room": In years passed, it was the habit to hold a deceased person's viewing and wake at home in the front parlor. During that time it was referred to as "the death room". The Ladies Home Journal in 1910 declared the "Death Room" as no more and henceforth the parlor would be known as the "Living Room".

Why we call it "the living room": In years passed, it was the habit to hold a deceased person's viewing and wake at home in the front parlor. During that time it was referred to as "the death room". The Ladies Home Journal in 1910 declared the "Death Room" as no more and henceforth the parlor would be known as the "Living Room".

WHAT?? Feodor Vassilyev  (c. 1707[1]-1782) was a peasant from Shuya, Russia. His first wife, Mrs. Vassilyev sets the record for most children birthed by a single woman. She gave birth to a total of 69 children; however, few other details are known of her life, such as her date of birth or death. She gave birth to 16 pairs of twins, 7 sets of triplets and 4 sets of quadruplets between 1725 and 1765, in a total of 27 births. 67 of the 69 children born are said to have survived infancy.

WHAT?? Feodor Vassilyev (c. 1707[1]-1782) was a peasant from Shuya, Russia. His first wife, Mrs. Vassilyev sets the record for most children birthed by a single woman. She gave birth to a total of 69 children; however, few other details are known of her life, such as her date of birth or death. She gave birth to 16 pairs of twins, 7 sets of triplets and 4 sets of quadruplets between 1725 and 1765, in a total of 27 births. 67 of the 69 children born are said to have survived infancy.

Dr. Seuss 1925....his books are fun, funny and full of subtle thoughts through rhyme and nonsense.

Dr. Seuss 1925....his books are fun, funny and full of subtle thoughts through rhyme and nonsense.

Henrietta Lacks (August 1, 1920 – October 4, 1951)[1] (sometimes erroneously called Henrietta Lakes, Helen Lane or Helen Larson) was an African-American woman who was the unwitting source of cells (from her cancerous tumor) which were cultured by George Otto Gey to create the first known human immortal cell line for medical research. This is now known as the HeLa cell line.[2]

Henrietta Lacks (August 1, 1920 – October 4, 1951)[1] (sometimes erroneously called Henrietta Lakes, Helen Lane or Helen Larson) was an African-American woman who was the unwitting source of cells (from her cancerous tumor) which were cultured by George Otto Gey to create the first known human immortal cell line for medical research. This is now known as the HeLa cell line.[2]

L to R: Grace Ingalls, Mary Ingalls, Laura Ingalls.  Laura Ingalls Wilder Museum - Mansfield, Missouri

L to R: Grace Ingalls, Mary Ingalls, Laura Ingalls. Laura Ingalls Wilder Museum - Mansfield, Missouri

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