(July 22, 1908 - December 27, 1974) was a U.S. authority on etiquette. In 1952 she published the best selling book Amy Vanderbilt's Complete Book of Etiquette
. The book, later retitled Amy Vanderbilt's Etiquette
, has been updated and is still in circulation today. The most recent edition (ISBN 0-385-41342-4) was edited by Nancy Tuckerman and Nancy Dunnan. Its longtime popularity has lead to it being considered a standard of etiquette writing.
Read an excerpt from The Complete Book of Etiquette, free from USA Today.
Posted by courier at 10:14 AM. Filed under: In Quotes
No comments • Permalink
By Stephanie Allmon
McClatchy Newspapers (MCT)
FORT WORTH, Texas — Forget spray-tanning (too orange) or fake-baking (too dangerous). This year, the best way to get the look of sun-kissed skin may be to slow-glow.
Gradual" self-tanning lotions promise to deliver plenty of hydration as well as a touch of sun. And almost every brand of moisturizer has one in its line now.
We tested 10 of the newest, reformulated or repackaged ones on shelves this spring. Here are the three that worked the best:
Posted by courier at 05:26 AM. Filed under: Features
2 comments • Permalink
From wikipedia, the free encyclopedia:
Bal Gangadhar Tilak (July 23, 1856 - August 1, 1920), was an Indian nationalist, social reformer and freedom fighter who was the first popular leader of the Indian Independence Movement and is known as "Father of the Indian unrest." Tilak sparked the fire for complete independence in Indian consciousness, and is considered the father of Hindu nationalism as well.
Reverently addressed as Lokmanya (meaning "Beloved of the people" or "Revered by the world"), Tilak was a scholar of Indian history, Sanskrit, Hinduism, mathematics and astronomy.
Learn more about Bal Gangadhar Tilak, free from indialife.com.
Posted by courier at 12:54 AM. Filed under: In Quotes
1 comment • Permalink