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Shakespeare uses injury imagery to signify vulnerability. When Macbeth describes Duncan’s corpse to his guests, he says: “his gashed stabs looked like a breach in nature, for ruin’s wasteful entrance” (II, iii, 106-7). At a later date in the play, Malcolm states that Scotland is bleeding, and that “each new day a gash is added to her wounds” (IV, iii, 40-1). These phrases suggest destructibility. Shakespeare achieves this through vivid metaphors that portray wounds as doorways to…

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dcpnomadictraveler: While we boldly claim nature as our subject or canvas, it seem she simply waits patiently humbling us with time, weather and stunning effect. alucardoo: Window by Mad Orange on Flickr.

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Inviting green Brought to you by Cookies In Bloom and Hannah's Caramel Apples www.cookiesinbloom.com www.hannahscaramelapples.com

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from Trying to Balance the Madness

You had me at ‘The Door’

Give your home a little character! Make your front door your own signature look. Graboyes Windows and Doors can help you do this!

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I would be surprised to find out that there really is a Heaven and a Hell. But, if it happened and my heart balanced the feather on the judgement scales of Life, I wouldn't be surprised to find a black cat crossing my path as I approached the door to Paradise. And, I might ad, others of the same ilk should no doubt begin practicing a credible look of aplomb immediately. It might come in handy.

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Beautiful solid wood front door with custom stained glass! Sidelight windows and large transom window of stained glass and wrought iron.

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