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Oldskool Runescape Wildy PK Video’s


runescape player i mahatma i pk videos

Old skool runescape player killer “I mahatma I”. This Runescape Pker is one amazing beast. I grew up with runescape and its old wilderness. I was like 13 or 14 when I started Runescape, and pking. And before I watched this I mathama I pk vid, I never paid much attention to the wildy. After this video, I wanted a pure and I wanted it fast! This guy is really a motivation to play Runescape and kill in the wildy. Lovely guy, great humor and amazing pk skill. He kinda raped his account later on and train def on it. Ahh well, I quit runescape anyway.

Don’t know what RuneScape is? GTFO! Joke, just visit http://detailedrunescape.wordpress.com to checkout a few guides on what is Runescape and Jagex.

 

Who was Mahatma Ghandi?

(Copied and pasted from Wikipedia.org and didn’t read it for errors, im sorry ūüôā )

Mohandas Karamchand Gandhi[2] was born on 2 October 1869 in¬†Porbandar, a coastal town which was then part of the¬†Bombay Presidency,¬†British India. His father, Karamchand Gandhi (1822‚Äď1885), who belonged to the¬†Hindu Modh community, served as the¬†diwan (a high official) of¬†Porbander state, a small¬†princely state in the¬†Kathiawar Agency of¬†British India.[3] His grandfather was Uttamchand Gandhi, fondly called Utta Gandhi. His mother, Putlibai, who came from the Hindu Pranami¬†Vaishnava community, was Karamchand’s fourth wife, the first three wives having apparently died in childbirth.[4] Growing up with a devout mother and the¬†Jain traditions of the region, the young Mohandas absorbed early the influences that would play an important role in his adult life; these included compassion for sentient beings, vegetarianism,¬†fasting for self-purification, and mutual tolerance between individuals of different creeds.[5]

The Indian classics, especially the stories of¬†Shravana and¬†Maharaja Harishchandra from the Indian epics, had a great impact on Gandhi in his childhood. The story of Harishchandra, a well-known tale of an ancient Indian king and a truthful hero, haunted Gandhi as a boy. Gandhi in his autobiography admits that it left an indelible impression on his mind. He writes: “It haunted me and I must have acted Harishchandra to myself times without number.” Gandhi’s early self-identification with Truth and Love as supreme values is traceable to his identification with these epic characters.[6][7]

In May 1883, the 13-year old Mohandas was married to 14-year old¬†Kasturbai Makhanji (her first name was usually shortened to “Kasturba“, and affectionately to “Ba”) in an¬†arranged child marriage, according to the custom of the region.[8] Recalling the day of their marriage he once said that, “As we didn’t know much about marriage, for us it meant only wearing new clothes, eating sweets and playing with relatives.” However, as was also the custom of the region, the adolescent bride was to spend much time at her parents’ house, and away from her husband.[9] In 1885, when Gandhi was 15, the couple’s first child was born, but survived only a few days; Gandhi’s father, Karamchand Gandhi, had died earlier that year.[10] Mohandas and Kasturba had four more children, all sons:¬†Harilal, born in 1888;¬†Manilal, born in 1892;¬†Ramdas, born in 1897; and¬†Devdas, born in 1900. At his middle school in Porbandar and high school in Rajkot, Gandhi remained an average student academically. He passed the¬†matriculation exam for Samaldas College at¬†Bhavnagar,¬†Gujarat with some difficulty. While there, he was unhappy, in part because his family wanted him to become a¬†barrister.

Gandhi and his wife Kasturba (1902)

On 4 September 1888, less than a month shy of his 19th birthday, Gandhi travelled to London, England, to study law at¬†University College London and to train as a¬†barrister. His time in London, the Imperial capital, was influenced by a vow he had made to his mother in the presence of the Jain monk Becharji, upon leaving India, to observe the Hindu precepts of abstinence from meat, alcohol, and promiscuity.[11] Although Gandhi experimented with adopting “English” customs‚ÄĒtaking dancing lessons for example‚ÄĒhe could not stomach the bland vegetarian food offered by his landlady and he was always hungry until he found one of London’s few vegetarian restaurants. Influenced by¬†Salt’s book, he joined the¬†Vegetarian Society, was elected to its executive committee,[11] and started a local Bayswater chapter.[4] Some of the vegetarians he met were members of the¬†Theosophical Society, which had been founded in 1875 to further universal brotherhood, and which was devoted to the study of¬†Buddhist and¬†Hindu literature. They encouraged Gandhi to join them in reading the¬†Bhagavad Gita both in translation as well as in the original.[11] Not having shown a particular interest in religion before, he became interested in religious thought and began to read both¬†Hinduas well as Christian scriptures.[4][11]

Gandhi was called to the bar on 10 June 1891 and left London for India on 12 June 1891,[4] where he learned that his mother had died while he was in London, his family having kept the news from him.[11] His attempts at establishing a law practice in Bombay failed and, later, after applying and being turned down for a part-time job as a high school teacher, he ended up returning to Rajkot to make a modest living drafting petitions for litigants, a business he was forced to close when he ran foul of a British officer. In his autobiography he refers to this incident as an unsuccessful attempt to lobby on behalf of his older brother.[4][11] It was in this climate that, in April 1893, he accepted a year-long contract from Dada Abdulla & Co., an Indian firm, to a post in the Colony of Natal, South Africa, then part of the British Empire.[4]

 

 
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Posted by on February 24, 2011 in Runescape PVP

 

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Celebrity Oops – Nip Slip on Live TV Video.flv


skyusa7301

 
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Posted by on February 23, 2011 in Celebrities

 

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How To Make Lentil Soup Cooking Video Recipe


Video Uploader Youtube Channel Link: VideojugFoodAndDrink

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Lentil Soup Recipe. A hearty and warming lentil soup which is bursting with nutrients.

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Posted by on February 23, 2011 in Cooking

 

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Foodwishes Cooking Shrimp on Pink Salt – Cooking on Himalayan Pink Salt – Shrimp Recipe


Learn how to Cook Shrimp on Pink Salt! Visit¬†http://foodwishes.blogspot.com/2011/0… for the ingredients! Plus, more info and over 500 additional original video recipes. I hope you enjoy this Cooking Shrimp on Pink Salt Recipe.

The actual recipe to this video:

Shrimp Cooked on Himalayan Pink Salt ‚Äď I Sherpa Hope You Like It!

I’ve always wanted to cook something on Himalayan pink salt, but I just can’t for the life of me tell you why. I knew that flavor-wise there couldn‚Äôt be any real difference between cooking on pink salt, and simply seasoning with it, but that didn‚Äôt seem to matter. 

Just the idea of cooking on what’s basically a slab of crystal, appealed to some indefinable internal force inside of me. Having said that, I still reserve the right to continue to mock those people that wear crystals for their healing properties, because that’s just nuts.

Anyway, back to these shrimp. As I summarize in the video: it was fun, I’m glad I did it, but I don’t think I would do it again, unless it was for some showy, interactive first course.

There’s no doubt letting your guests cook their own shrimp on hot, pink salt would definitely be a neat way to start off a dinner party.

Above and beyond the Himalayan pink salt experiment, the ultra-simple shrimp preparation seen here can be easily adapted to your trusty non-crystal saute pan.

You’ll be pleasantly surprised how good seared shrimp are with nothing more than a pinch of cumin and cayenne. Just don‚Äôt forget the salt! Enjoy.

Note:¬†After you cook on it, the salt block can be scraped clean, rinsed off (even though they said not to), and wiped dry. It’s a completely antiseptic surface and can be reused as many times as possible.

Ingredients:
1 pound large shrimp
1 teaspoon grapeseed oil
1/4 teaspoon cumin
1/4 teaspoon cayenne
salt to taste if using conventional cooking methods


 
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Posted by on February 22, 2011 in Cooking, Foodwishes

 

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