~ Heavy weighs the lake behind and for’ard lies the city, And he swears to me they’ll take it soon.Flinching in the glare of sneering Sun, I see the city and see he’s right: ~ Smoke in the distance. For weeks, he swears, it’s lingered there The smoke, that terrible noise. The hate-filled calm in-situ waits, The bridge suspended Above the cupric-coloured water.Hwei: Hes into jazz vocal and some contemporary artists oh no he plays golf no!Michael: some guys I know are just like a magnet what about me, hello!~ And north, a dam, a mighty span, Of earthly fill with core of clay.Half-submerged in failing karst, Betwixt two banks and shoulder-deep In cupric-coloured water.Signs of the disease have previously been spotted in a Roman skeleton from Croatia and now Austrian researchers believe they have found 'several cases' of congenital syphilis dating back as far as 1320 AD.Austrian researchers believe they have found 'several cases' of congenital syphilis dating back as early as 1320 AD in a skeleton called STP 7315/3045 (pictured).
As more and more Australians go through adulthood desperate and dateless, Catalyst asks, can science provide clues on how to release the Romeo and Juliet that lies within us all.
Both are signs of congenital syphilis To put these theories to the test, researchers from the Department of Forensic Medicine and the Centre for Anatomy and Cell Biology at Med Uni Vienna studied skeletons found during excavations at the cathedral square of St Pölten, Austria. A popular theory is that the disease originated in the New World, the Americas, and was transported to Europe by the explorer Christopher Columbus (illustrated) However, there is mounting evidence to suggest the disease was already present in the Old World before Columbus even set off for America, so the famous explorer may not have brought it back aboard the Santa Maria (illustrated) and other ships of the time They examined the remains of people unearthed from the Dalmatian area of Croatia, ranging from different historical periods, citing evidence of syphilis on the bones of a man, aged 20 to 29, who was excavated from a grave dating from the Roman era.
However, Rob Knell, a reader in evolutionary ecology at Queen Mary's University in London said one skeleton 'showing apparent syphilitic changes does not constitute much in the way of a weight of evidence' to disprove the Columbian theory.
~ Thus, with sandaled feet, he walks on – weeping – His son’s blood curdling in the sand. ~ As for the dam, The walls are there, Only as long as they can hold.
There’ll be no rain to wash away, This gory blemish amongst this nothing. If they do not, then all is lost, Hark the post-diluvian ode. ~ Those tanks will cross those banks, Seizing what they have staked.Dr Gabrielle Morrissey: Anthropologically, bringing attention to what you think are your strongest features if men show strong body postures primal body language things strongest being eye contact and smiling, indicating interest.