Friday, November 30, 2012

Wallpapers love romance

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Wallpapers love romance biography.

They seem like stories straight out of fairy tales, but every once in a great while commoners are whisked off their feet by members of the royal elite. These stories serve as a ray of hope for many, who dream of the day they'll be rescued from the normalcy of their daily routine by a wealthy heir or heiress. Here are several famous examples of everyday people who, through chance encounters, prove that there is still the possibility of a love that transcends class boundaries.
Rania al Yassin
The romance between middle-class business executive Rania al Yassin and Prince Abdullah II bin al-Hussein of Jordan sounds like a Cinderella-story-come-true. It all started in January 1993, when Rania agreed to accompany a co-worker to a formal dinner party held by the King of Jordan's daughter. The Prince of Jordan also happened to be in attendance, and he fell instantly in love with Rania upon their first meeting. The commoner and the royal began a whirlwind romance, with their courtship, engagement and marriage all occurring in less than six months.

The story could have ended there. But when King Hussein bin Talal fell ill in 1999, he unexpectedly named his son, not his brother, as his successor. On February 7, 1999, Prince Abdullah became King of Jordan and, six weeks later, the 28-year-old Rania became queen. As the new monarch, Rania proved to be more than just a pretty face. She used her status to become a powerful advocate for reform in the Arab world, working to improve education, public health, women's rights and the development of a sustainable tourism industry. And they all lived happily ever after.

Mark Phillips
As Commander of the Royal Victorian Order and Personal Aide-de-Camp to the Queen, handsome commoner Captain Mark Phillips proved to be anything but common. In addition to his illustrious military career, this eligible bachelor also distinguished himself as a champion equestrian; by 1972, he had helped his team win the 11th World Championships, the 7th European Championships, and a gold medal at the Munich Olympics.

But Phillips met his match when he was introduced to Princess Anne, who had not only won the individual title at the European Eventing Championship, but was also voted BBC Sports Personality of the Year in 1971 for her horse-riding skills. She also happened to be the daughter of Queen Elizabeth II and Prince Philip, the heads of Britain's royal family. So when a romance blossomed between Mark and Anne, the country took notice.

Their wedding on November 14, 1973, was the first in 200 years in which a member of the British Royal Family married a commoner. An estimated 500 million television viewers watched the couple's nuptials, and the day was declared a national holiday.


Grace Kelly
By 1955, Grace Kelly was considered among the most beautiful, highest paid and well-respected actresses in the world. So it came as no surprise that, while serving on the United States Delegation Committee at the Cannes Film Festival in France, she managed to dazzle Prince Rainier III of Monaco. The prince, who had described his ideal mate as a woman with hair "the color of autumn leaves‚" and eyes of "blue or violet, with flecks of gold," had found his perfect match in Kelly, whom he met during a photo shoot at his home.

As the sole heir of his principality, the royal also happened to be desperately seeking a bride: In accordance to tradition, Monaco would revert to the ownership of France if Rainier could not produce a male heir. The match was made, and Grace Kelly wed her prince on April 19, 1956, in a ceremony dubbed "the Wedding of the Century."

The marriage was not without its price, however; Kelly had to leave her acting career in order to become princess, and her new husband banned her past films from being played in Monaco. But on March 14, 1958, the prince finally welcomed his heir, Prince Albert, keeping Monaco safely out of French hands.

These are only a few examples of commoners who became royals. To see more, visit our Commoners to Royals group.

Wallpapers love romance
Wallpapers love romance
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Wallpapers love romance

Desktop wallpaper love

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Desktop wallpapers love Biography.
Augustus Love's mother was Emily Serle and his father was John Henry Love. John Love was a surgeon who, later in his career, took up an appointment as a police surgeon for the borough of Wolverhampton. Augustus had one older brother and two sisters.

Augustus was educated at Wolverhampton School, which he entered in 1874, but there he failed to show the brilliance which he was to show later in his life. This is not to say that he was a poor pupil, merely a mediocre one, but by his final year at school he was beginning to excel and in 1881 he won a scholarship to study at St John's College Cambridge. Entering St John's College in the following year, his first difficult decision was whether to take a degree in mathematics or in classics. He decided on mathematics and steadily improved his performance until he was elected scholar of the College in 1884 and, in the following year, he was Second Wrangler, meaning that he was ranked second among the First Class students in the Mathematical Tripos. He was elected to a fellowship at St John's College in 1886 and the following year won the first Smith's Prize. These years were highly productive ones during which Love produced outstanding work which led to his election to the Royal Society in 1894.

Love was appointed to the Sedleian chair of natural philosophy at Oxford in 1899. At this time he gave up his fellowship at St John's College but, in 1927 he was elected an honorary fellow at his old College of St John's. In the same year of 1927 he was also elected to a fellowship at Queen's College Oxford.

He worked on the mathematical theory of elasticity, on which he wrote the two volume work A Treatise on the Mathematical Theory of Elasticity (1892-93) described as [3]:-

... a monumental work of the utmost importance.

Milne, writing in the Dictionary of National Biography, is full of praise for this outstanding work:-

This is a fine, scholarly work, written with an historical sense; unhurried in style, massive in lecture, satisfying in fullness. It gives the general theory of stress and strain; of the conditions of equilibrium and stability of elastic plates, shells and solids; of torsion rods and the bending and vibration of beams; and the transmission of force. It remains a permanent monument to the academic aspect of elasticity. The treatment throughout is severely analytical, but it took form too early to incorporate the tensor calculus.

Love also did important work on waves. His work on the structure of the Earth in Some Problems in Geodynamics won for him the Adams Prize at Cambridge in 1911. An expert on spherical harmonics, Love discovered the existence of waves of short wavelength in the Earth's crust. The ideas in this work are still much used in geophysical research and the short wavelength earthquake waves he discovered are called 'Love waves'. Milne writes:-

Love investigated the possibility of the propagation of a purely distortional surface wave, and found that such could exist in a heterogeneous medium. In these waves the disturbance is purely horizontal (traverse to the direction of propagation), and the wave velocity, unlike that of 'Raleigh waves', depends upon wavelength. 'Love waves' have proved of considerable importance in the hands of later investigators, who have been able to infer, from their application to seismograms, indications of the thickness of the upper layer of the earth's crust.

He received many honours, the Royal Society awarded him its Royal Medal in 1909 and its Sylvester Medal in 1937, while the London Mathematical Society awarded him its De Morgan Medal in 1926. He also acted as secretary to the London Mathematical Society for fifteen years between 1895 and 1910, and was elected as president of the Society in 1912-13.

He is described in [3] as follows:-

He was a singularly modest man with a passion for accuracy and a gift for the lucid exposition of difficult and abstruse problems. His lectures to his students at Oxford were models of clear thinking and style.

Milne describes him as having:-

... a certain whimsicality of manner and appearance which endeared him to his many friends.

Love never married and, after the death of his father during the time that he held his fellowship at Cambridge, the younger of his two sisters kept house for him for the rest of his life.
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Love wallpaper

Source(Google.com.pk)
Love wallpaper biography.

What is Young Love? Just peek at the New York band's myspace page. You'll find this brief but amusing overview:

"Los angeles good times tequila rock bands austin day cruiser van smoke machines tour trafalgar hollywood oakwoods why are dudes wearing makeup everyone knows everyone brooklyn night clubs whiskey white suits bright lights miami island cutting rugs london finishing the record"

"That's the last two or three years of my life, with a bit of childhood thrown in," says Dan Keyes, frontman and musical tour de force behind Young Love. Not only does that word collage work as a history of the group, but it also serves as a good primer on the band's sound, which can only be described as "now, but different."

Strange but true: You may have heard these songs before. A couple of the tracks, only available on the Internet, have filtered out into NYC's clubs over the past few months. Stranger: if you really know Keyes, you may be surprised it's him behind these songs.

It was only two years ago when the multi-talented musician was a member of Recover, a buzzworthy young band from Austin, Texas. Their melodic post-punk sound landed the group a major label deal, a dedicated nationwide fan base and much critical acclaim. But Keyes had other things (or, actually, other songs) on his mind.

"I love those guys, and I'm still close with them, but I was at a creative crossroads," remembers Keyes. "I knew I had to change something about my life."

Fate intervened. During a birthday party, a New York friend of Keyes made the musician an offer he couldn't refuse. "He said, 'I have a room free up here. Be here in a week and a half.' And I had always wanted to move to New York, even as a kid."

So Keyes left a town full of great musicians and good friends to move to a strange and wonderful new place … to bus tables. "I moved up here with one bag and my guitar," he says. "And I mean that literally." Fortunately, his bag contained a few demos and rough sketches for songs, which would eventually serve him well.

While doing time at a high-end midtown restaurant ("Catering to rich white people that spoke to me like I didn't know English"), Keyes started thinking more about those unfinished songs. They were good songs, but they hadn't fit in with any of his previous bands. They were danceable, unpredictable, catchy and even thematic. They were, in essence, the origins of what would become Young Love.

"That band name actually hit me years ago," he says. "I knew if I had another band, it would be called Young Love. It's not two words just randomly thrown together. The name is an idea, and all of my songs reflect that."

Guitars, while present on Young Love's debut, are merely a side note in the band's sound. "And that's the funny thing," says Keyes. "I wrote these all on an acoustic guitar; some of them even sound like country.

But once Keyes hit the studio, things changed as he and his bandmates started tinkering with the songs. "Discotech", the infectious first single that's already requested in NYC night clubs, is now sonically more in tune with its name, featuring a dance beat - squealing guitar combo that fits comfortably into the New York underground … while never emulating it. And the propulsive "Find a New Way" is Keyes, as he puts it, "trippin' out on a Microkorg keyboard."

"That was written a couple of years ago," admits Keyes. "I had just turned 21, and I was going out to bars and clubs, and realizing how much fun it is. Actually, a lot of these songs are just about nightlife, and the other half are about love. It all sounds really positive, even if you really listen to the lyrics and see that it's not always the case."

Meanwhile, "Tragedy" shows off a darker side, with the guitars a little noisier and the mood stark. "That song is too crazy to even describe," says Keyes

Keyes, who is currently assembling a band to tour with this summer, ultimately sees Young Love as a culmination of hard work, taking chances and allowing himself the chance to write the music that's been knocking around his head for years.

"This record has been a long time coming," says Keyes, "These songs have existed with me for so long. I'm excited to get them out there. And I hope people get excited by them: I feel like I'm just the instrument to give the songs to everyone."

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Love wallpaper

Wallpaper of love hurts

Source(Google.com.pk)
Wallpaper of love hurts biography.
I write out of love for a special girl who holds a special spot in my heart. We are not together anymore, but as you can see through my poems I am longing to get back together. And perhaps someday we will, but for now I can just write to the world.
Wallpaper of love hurts
Wallpaper of love hurts
Wallpaper of love hurts
Wallpaper of love hurts
Wallpaper of love hurts
Wallpaper of love hurts
Wallpaper of love hurts
Wallpaper of love hurts
Wallpaper of love hurts
Wallpaper of love hurts
Wallpaper of love hurts
Wallpaper of love hurts
Wallpaper of love hurts

written wallpapers of love

Source(Google.com.pk)
written wallpapers of love biography.

What is Young Love? Just peek at the New York band's myspace page. You'll find this brief but amusing overview:

"Los angeles good times tequila rock bands austin day cruiser van smoke machines tour trafalgar hollywood oakwoods why are dudes wearing makeup everyone knows everyone brooklyn night clubs whiskey white suits bright lights miami island cutting rugs london finishing the record"

"That's the last two or three years of my life, with a bit of childhood thrown in," says Dan Keyes, frontman and musical tour de force behind Young Love. Not only does that word collage work as a history of the group, but it also serves as a good primer on the band's sound, which can only be described as "now, but different."

Strange but true: You may have heard these songs before. A couple of the tracks, only available on the Internet, have filtered out into NYC's clubs over the past few months. Stranger: if you really know Keyes, you may be surprised it's him behind these songs.

It was only two years ago when the multi-talented musician was a member of Recover, a buzzworthy young band from Austin, Texas. Their melodic post-punk sound landed the group a major label deal, a dedicated nationwide fan base and much critical acclaim. But Keyes had other things (or, actually, other songs) on his mind.

"I love those guys, and I'm still close with them, but I was at a creative crossroads," remembers Keyes. "I knew I had to change something about my life."

Fate intervened. During a birthday party, a New York friend of Keyes made the musician an offer he couldn't refuse. "He said, 'I have a room free up here. Be here in a week and a half.' And I had always wanted to move to New York, even as a kid."

So Keyes left a town full of great musicians and good friends to move to a strange and wonderful new place … to bus tables. "I moved up here with one bag and my guitar," he says. "And I mean that literally." Fortunately, his bag contained a few demos and rough sketches for songs, which would eventually serve him well.

While doing time at a high-end midtown restaurant ("Catering to rich white people that spoke to me like I didn't know English"), Keyes started thinking more about those unfinished songs. They were good songs, but they hadn't fit in with any of his previous bands. They were danceable, unpredictable, catchy and even thematic. They were, in essence, the origins of what would become Young Love.

"That band name actually hit me years ago," he says. "I knew if I had another band, it would be called Young Love. It's not two words just randomly thrown together. The name is an idea, and all of my songs reflect that."

Guitars, while present on Young Love's debut, are merely a side note in the band's sound. "And that's the funny thing," says Keyes. "I wrote these all on an acoustic guitar; some of them even sound like country.

But once Keyes hit the studio, things changed as he and his bandmates started tinkering with the songs. "Discotech", the infectious first single that's already requested in NYC night clubs, is now sonically more in tune with its name, featuring a dance beat - squealing guitar combo that fits comfortably into the New York underground … while never emulating it. And the propulsive "Find a New Way" is Keyes, as he puts it, "trippin' out on a Microkorg keyboard."

"That was written a couple of years ago," admits Keyes. "I had just turned 21, and I was going out to bars and clubs, and realizing how much fun it is. Actually, a lot of these songs are just about nightlife, and the other half are about love. It all sounds really positive, even if you really listen to the lyrics and see that it's not always the case."

Meanwhile, "Tragedy" shows off a darker side, with the guitars a little noisier and the mood stark. "That song is too crazy to even describe," says Keyes

Keyes, who is currently assembling a band to tour with this summer, ultimately sees Young Love as a culmination of hard work, taking chances and allowing himself the chance to write the music that's been knocking around his head for years.

"This record has been a long time coming," says Keyes, "These songs have existed with me for so long. I'm excited to get them out there. And I hope people get excited by them: I feel like I'm just the instrument to give the songs to everyone."

written wallpapers of love
written wallpapers of love
written wallpapers of love
written wallpapers of love
written wallpapers of love
written wallpapers of love
written wallpapers of love
written wallpapers of love
written wallpapers of love
written wallpapers of love
written wallpapers of love
written wallpapers of love
written wallpapers of love