Lisa was first approached to write a book after she documented her 2009 cancer diagnosis with multiple myeloma in a blog called Yellow Diaries “This is the story of Lisa Ray. An unflinching, deeply moving account of her nomadic existence: her stumbling into the Indian entertainment industry at sixteen; her relationship with her Bengali father and Polish mother; life on the movie sets and her brush with the Oscars; her battle with eating disorders; being diagnosed with multiple myeloma at 37; her spiritual quest; lovers and traitors, mentors and dream makers; and the heartaches and triumphs along the way. It is also about Lisa pursuit of love,” the publisher said..
He later wanted to know, “Do you sell the balm?”Five of the eight oppose pot legalization and the other three are publicly undecided. The octet was there to get their minds around what is likely to be the future of their own state.Marijuana Policy Projectis supporting the Campaign to Regulate Marijuana Like Alcohol in Massachusetts which will give Bay Staters an opportunity to end prohibition themselves in the November 2016 election.DENVER Standing in a retail marijuana dispensary Tuesday, amid cannabis infused candy and big jars of “Sour Diesel” and “Bazooka Joe,” eight Massachusetts senators had some questions, The Boston Globe reports.”If I were to buy this, what would I do with it? Do I crush it? Roll it? Do I ” asked Senator John F. Keenan, pointing to a jar with a potent smelling strain, his voice trailing off as if he weren’t sure of the other options.The senators’ journey to RiverRock Cannabis, a marijuana cultivation facility and retail dispensary, is part of a crash course in the highs and lows of legalization in a state where adults have been able to openly buy recreational cannabis for more than two years.Meanwhile, the state lawmakers were set to hold a hearing Wednesday on legislation that would legalize and tax marijuana in the state, according to International Business Times.
When cannons are fired at reenactments, they do not produce explosions or rip through the advancing ranks of the enemy, since they are in essence firing only blanks that is, powder charges without projectiles. Nevertheless, these battle reenactments usually produce a good number of real casualties, which turn out to be mostly burns from overheated muskets and artillery pieces, heat prostration and the occasional heart attack among overweight baby boomers who are trying, despite their huge girths and hardened arteries, to portray fit, young soldiers.More to the point, though, is the strange desire to impersonate soldiers of the Civil War by pretending to fight a battle. In the first place, these pretend battles look and sound nothing like the real thing, although reenactors have convinced the public (and themselves) that they do.