“He sees that glorious potential in all of His daughters, wherever they are. Now, that puts a great responsibility on each of you. He expects you to treat every person you meet as a child of God.” -Henry B. Eyring
Apparently, Henry was partly rewritten in the western releases of FE:A. In the Japanese version Henry was more hinted to being damaged by his tragic childhood, and hiding his true feelings under his smile. This is pointed out in supports with Olivia and Cherche, where they both consider Henry's smile to be a facade to keep a distance. In the jpn ver this is confirmed as true, while in the west ver it is implied as false. How do you see our favorite psychopath?
Thomas Tew (1675–1695), also known as the Rhode Island Pirate, was a 17th-century English privateer-turned-pirate. Although he embarked on only two major piratical voyages, and met a bloody death on the latter journey, Tew pioneered the route which became known as the Pirate Round. Many other famous pirates, including Henry Every and William Kidd, would follow in Tew's path...Captain Johnson said "Tew, in Point of Gallantry, was inferior to none."
BUTT WORKOUT FROM INSTAGRAM FITNESS STAR KATYA HENRY. Here, she shares her #1 secret to building a round, tight tush, plus the best butt workout moves to make your booty Instagram-worthy asap! Complete three sets of these moves, doing 10 reps of exercise. Find the full workout and more easy butt workout tips here!
This is a portable sundial that belonged to Cardinal Wolsey. The symbol of the Bishop of York and Wolsey's "Cardinal" symbol is engraved on the sundial. At the time of its creation, technology was fascinating and many people were very interested in every science imaginable. It can only be imagined that the sundial is such an object that Henry VIII would have confiscated when Wolsey fell from power and the King confiscated the Cardinal's belongings.
A weekly (um, thus the name) highlight of elementary school was exploring the Weekly Reader. We also ordered books through Weekly Reader and Scholastic and anxiously awaited their delivery. I remember once mistakenly ordering Misty of Chincoteague (I was not into horses at all) and feeling crestfallen when it arrived, but I read it of course (I mean, it was a book after all), and thereby fell in love with all the Marguerite Henry books.