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18 Styles


Add some sweet, sophisticated flavor to your next project with Toffee! Available in 9 different weights with true italics, Toffee’s handcrafted glyphs and sharp serifs bring an old-fashioned flavor with a modern twist.

Valiantly fought!

In one of the cemeteries situated against the south wall of the valley, but not including the wall, the conditions are somewhat different from those just sketched; the soil is a sandy loam, with rocks of various sizes in abundance, and here may be found a fairly rich flora. In the ancient portion of this cemetery the most numerous species is perhaps Haloxylon articulatum, also Fagonia glutinosa, Fagonia bruguieri, Cleome arabica, Echinopsilon muricatus, Helianthemum sessiliflorum, Zollikoferia resediflora, Salsola sp., and others. The plants are relatively abundant and of fairly large size.

In a cemetery on the north wall of the valley, reaching from the floor to the plain above, the wall is less precipitous than at other places and there is a small amount of earth. The number of species here is very limited, being confined almost wholly to Haloxylon articulatum, which is fairly abundant; but in the upper portion of the cemetery are also found Peganum harmala and Capparis spinosa.

Breaking: Mr. Jock, TV quiz PhD., bags few lynx.

Then there was a howl—an untigerish howl—from Shere Khan. “He has missed,” said Mother Wolf. “What is it?”

This Rules!

Farewell, my dear, excellent, Margaret.

Artisan Burger Platters

Just as form and colour are used as means by some, who (whether by art or constant practice) imitate and portray many things by their aid, and the voice is used by others; so also in the above-mentioned group of arts, the means with them as a whole are rhythm, language, and harmony—used, however, either singly or in certain combinations. A combination of rhythm and harmony alone is the means in flute-playing and lyre-playing, and any other arts there may be of the same description, e.g. imitative piping. Rhythm alone, without harmony, is the means in the dancer's imitations; for even he, by the rhythms of his attitudes, may represent men's characters, as well as what they do and suffer. There is further an art which imitates by language alone, without harmony, in prose or in verse, and if in verse, either in some one or in a plurality of metres. This form of imitation is to this day without a name.


How do you know you're in the good ol' days before they're gone?

Caruso & Metrazzini
on the Art of Singing