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Elizabeth Liza
Padua · 1 year ago

Ciao! 👋🏻 In Padova rains today, don’t forget to take an umbrella ☔️


Elizabeth Liza
Padua · 1 year ago
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Elizabeth Liza
Padua · 1 year ago
Ciao tutti! 👋🏻 Global warming is a big topic nowadays! Unfortunately not everyone realizes it. 🤷🏻‍♀️ The easiest way to help our planat is to start recycling ♻️ and to use a bicycle 🚲 ➡️ Energy consumption, material consumption, reduce air pollution!🙌🏻 Make it green! 💚🌍 P.S. A bicycle is a MUST HAVE in Padova, but the older the better😬 and for those living outside the city remember Guida per la raccolta differenziata.
Elizabeth Liza
Padua · 1 year ago
Ciao, ciao! For ice-cream lovers! 🍦🍦🍦In padova there are two famous Gelaterias Venchi and Portogallo. I love both, ma Che Gelateria ti piace di piu? 🤔 🇮🇹
Elizabeth Liza
Padua · 2 months ago
Can we go out now?😊 Padova today,tutto andrà bene 🙏
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Elizabeth Liza
Padua · 2 months ago
Ciao Da Italia,oggi è bella giornate,Italia è pronta🙌🙌🙌 riaprire tutto è 🌞 sole.
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Taia Khekhelashvili
Gori · 2 months ago
მგონი დროა კიდევ ერთხელ უყურო, ყველასთვის საყვარელი და დამაფიქრებელი Spirited away
some quotes from Spirited Away “Once you meet someone, you never really forget them. It just takes a while for your memory to come back to you.” – Zeniba ,,Once you do something, you never forget. Even if you can't remember." - Zeniba “You still haven’t noticed that something precious to you has been replaced.” – Haku “Listen, Haku. I don’t remember it, but my mom told me… Once, when I was little, I fell into a river. She said they’d drained it and built things on top. But I’ve just remembered. The river was called the Kohaku River. Your real name is… Kohaku.” – Chihiro Ogino “Something you wouldn’t recognize. It’s called love.” – Kamaji “I’ve gotta get out of this place. Someday I’m getting on that train.” – Lin ,,I hope one day you have the courage to run away from everything that makes you miserable."#art #movie #anime #spiritedaway #HayaoMiyazaki #world #quotes #photo
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Elizabeth Liza
Padua · 2 months ago
Hello from italy! Things are slowly going back to normal!🙌🙌🙌😊
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Elizabeth Liza
Padua · 1 year ago
Buongiorno ragazzi! 👋🏻Una domanda per i Padovani!🤗 Is it true or just a simple gossip, that instead of Rinascente big Zara is opening and on the last floor finally it will be a Starbacks? 🤔🤩☕️
Keso Bigvava
Tbilisi · 4 days ago
"You say you love rain, but you use an umbrella to walk under it. You say you love sun, but you seek
"You say you love rain, but you use an umbrella to walk under it. You say you love sun, but you seek shelter when it is shining. You say you love wind, but when it comes you close your windows. So that’s why I’m scared when you say you love me." -Bob Marley © Artwork by Ron Hicks #love #couple #quotes #art #pain #paintings Tbilisi#ხელოვნება
The Week UK
London · 1 day ago
Instant Opinion: Keir Starmer must offer more than ‘not being Jeremy Corbyn’
Your guide to the best columns and commentary on Monday 13 July Reaction The Week Staff Monday, July 13, 2020 - 2:20pm The Week’s daily round-up highlights the five best opinion pieces from across the British and international media, with excerpts from each. 1. Tom Harris in The Daily Telegraph on the first 100 days of the Labour leader After 100 days, Keir Starmer needs to offer voters more than ‘not being Jeremy Corbyn’ “The improvements he has made to his party’s – and his own – standing are real and important. That he has made mistakes along the way should hardly surprise anyone, although he needs to make fewer of them if he is to establish himself as a natural repository of anti-government support. Electorates have a nasty habit of making judgments about politicians in the very first few weeks of their tenure, and then refusing to reverse that judgment. The Covid lockdown may have given Starmer a longer period to bed in and might even allow him to have an effective relaunch on the other side of this crisis. From the perspective of a former member, Starmer represents a breath of fresh air for most Labour supporters after five fraught years. But a sense of relief won’t be enough for all those red wall voters, because – and I speak from experience – once you get out of the habit of voting Labour, it’s harder than you might expect to get back into it.” 2. Nesrine Malik in The Guardian in defence of those decried as ‘online mobs’ The ‘cancel culture’ war is really about old elites losing power in the social media age See related What is cancel culture? “Whenever I talk to people who are suddenly concerned about ‘cancel culture’ or ‘online mobs’, my first thought is always: ‘Where have you been for the last decade?’ I’ve been online long enough and, like many others, been receiving criticism and abuse online for long enough, to know that what some see as a new pattern of virtual censure by moral purists is mostly a story about the internet, not ideology or identity. If critics of ‘cancel culture’ are worried about opinions, posts and writings being constantly patrolled by a growing group of haters, then I am afraid they are extremely late to the party. I cannot remember a time where I have written or posted anything without thinking: ‘How many ways can this possibly be misconstrued, and can I defend it if it were?’ It’s not even a conscious thought process now, it’s instinct.” 3. Sean O’Grady in The Independent on the recovery of the British economy Forget global Britain - thanks to Brexit, coronavirus and a trade war with China, we’re losing our grip “There’s something heroic about Britain trying to chuck its weight around this way, and of course no one wants to do business with bullies and tyrants. But still, if the British economy is going to recover from the coronavirus-induced recession and go on to grow in the 2020s it will need its friends and its markets, and the British now seem to intent on blanking virtually everyone. The opportunities seem to be contracting rather than expanding. As everyone agrees, the UK is a great trading nation, and since before the industrial revolution has made its living from selling abroad, but the we don’t seem to be living up to the original hopes of ‘unleashing Britain’s potential’.” 4. John Prideaux, US editor of The Economist, in The Times on an abolitionist deserving of a pedestal A slavery statue we can all agree on: Frederick Douglass “On both sides of the Atlantic a great debate about statues is under way. So far the focus has mostly been on which lumps of bronze and marble should be removed by crane, or pushed into the harbour. There has been less discussion of what to do with all the empty plinths this creates. Yet putting up statues is fun. It is an opportunity to honour someone who should be universally admired and, therefore, to make a statement about what the society doing the putting up values. For those reasons Britain ought to have a statue of America’s greatest campaigner for the abolition of slavery, Frederick Douglass. Douglass had such an extraordinary life that the three autobiographies he wrote hardly seem sufficient.” 5. Nick Akerman, an assistant special prosecutor on the Watergate Special Prosecution Force, in The New York Times on the unfair fight set up for the special prosecutor Did Mueller Ever Stand a Chance Against Trump and Roger Stone? “From the start, Mr. Mueller was restrained by Justice Department regulations. He was barred, for example, from looking into the broader relationship between Mr. Trump and Russia through a review of Mr. Trump’s financial records and tax returns. Furthermore, according to the Mueller report, Mr. Trump made multiple attempts to fire the special counsel, and it is difficult, if not almost impossible, to conduct an investigation under those circumstances... Looking ahead, there needs to be a better mechanism in extraordinary circumstances - like Watergate and Russian interference in the 2016 election - that allows for the appointment of a truly independent special prosecutor. We were lucky to get the Mueller report, but Mr. Mueller was acting under restraints. Unfortunately history tells us that we will need special counsels in the years ahead, under extraordinary circumstances, and like we did with Watergate, that office should have true independence to protect our country and Constitution.” UK News US Russia Crime Science & Health Politics Society Law Keir Starmer Jeremy Corbyn Social media Boris Johnson Brexit slavery Donald Trump Russia US election 2016#world_news
Gio Kvara
Saint-Tropez · 11 months ago
There are hidden treasures in every corner of this city. Every tiny alleyway is worth exploring. And don’t forget to try La Tarte Tropézienne !