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I Just Had An Epiphany
I Just Had An Epiphany

I Just Had An Epiphany

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acids

were
were

were

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exceptional

exceptional

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80s, New York, and Tumblr: nitramar: WTC 138 - View from Jersey City. Circa 1980. From the series “New York in the 80s”, photo by Steven Siegel.
80s, New York, and Tumblr: nitramar:

WTC 138 - View from Jersey City. Circa 1980. From the series “New York in the 80s”, photo by Steven Siegel.

nitramar: WTC 138 - View from Jersey City. Circa 1980. From the series “New York in the 80s”, photo by Steven Siegel.

Friends, New York, and Respect: Neil Henderson @hendopolis Follow A 16 year old has written a thought provoking letter to the Times this morning. pic.twitter.com/g3eUhirnnz わReply Retweeted ★Favorite More Annoyed Sir, I am getting increasingly annoyed at the barrage of articles about teenagers, and the adults who keep trying to explain our behaviour "Moods and meltdowns: what's inside the teenage brain?, Mar 1) I am 16 and a straight-A student, like most of my friends. We are not as irrational and immature as adults seem to think. We've grown up with financial crises and accept that most of us will be unemployed We no longer flinch at bloody images of war because we've grown up seeing the chaos in the Middle East and elsewhere Most of us are cynical and pessimistic because of the environment we've grown up in which should be explanation enough for our apparent insolence and disrespect, without "experts" having to write articles about it. Has no one ever seen that we are angry at the world we live in? Angry that we will have to clean up your mess, while you hold us in contempt, analysing our responses as though we were another species? I would like adults to treat us not as strange creatures from other world but as human beings with intelligent thought - a little different from yours, perhaps, but intelligent thought nonetheless Stop teaching adults how to behave around us, and instead teach them to respect us Jenni Herd Kilmarnock, E Ayrshire raeseddon: tiffanarchy: 0nechoice: THANK YOU JENNI HERD dang Jenni, GO OFF Teenages: Treat us like people New York Times: What does this perplexing creature want from us? We may never know.
Friends, New York, and Respect: Neil Henderson
 @hendopolis
 Follow
 A 16 year old has written a thought
 provoking letter to the Times this
 morning. pic.twitter.com/g3eUhirnnz
 わReply Retweeted ★Favorite More

 Annoyed
 Sir, I am getting increasingly
 annoyed at the barrage of
 articles about teenagers, and the
 adults who keep trying to
 explain our behaviour "Moods
 and meltdowns: what's inside
 the teenage brain?, Mar 1)
 I am 16 and a straight-A
 student, like most of my friends.
 We are not as irrational and
 immature as adults seem to
 think. We've grown up with
 financial crises and accept that
 most of us will be unemployed
 We no longer flinch at bloody
 images of war because we've
 grown up seeing the chaos in
 the Middle East and elsewhere
 Most of us are cynical and
 pessimistic because of the
 environment we've grown up in
 which should be explanation
 enough for our apparent
 insolence and disrespect,
 without "experts" having to
 write articles about it.
 Has no one ever seen that we
 are angry at the world we live
 in? Angry that we will have to
 clean up your mess, while you
 hold us in contempt, analysing
 our responses as though we
 were another species?
 I would like adults to treat us
 not as strange creatures from
 other world but as human
 beings with intelligent thought
 - a little different from yours,
 perhaps, but intelligent thought
 nonetheless
 Stop teaching adults how to
 behave around us, and instead
 teach them to respect us
 Jenni Herd
 Kilmarnock, E Ayrshire
raeseddon:

tiffanarchy:

0nechoice:

THANK YOU JENNI HERD


dang Jenni, GO OFF


Teenages: Treat us like people
New York Times: What does this perplexing creature want from us? We may never know.

raeseddon: tiffanarchy: 0nechoice: THANK YOU JENNI HERD dang Jenni, GO OFF Teenages: Treat us like people New York Times: What does t...

Memes, New York, and News: ON THIS DAY IN 1923 King Tut's burial chamber was entered British archeologist Howard Carter entered the inner burial chamber of Tutankhamun's tomb and found the 3,300-year-old sarcophagus and mummy of the Egyptian pharaoh remarkably preserved NIMBLE NEWS NETWORK Tutankhamun (King Tut) was an Egyptian pharaoh who lived around 3,300 years ago. He ascended the throne at the age of 9 and died when he was 19. His tomb was found in an area called the Valley of the Kings, east of the Nile River, in November of 1922. The burial chamber, which housed his mummified remains, was not entered until this day in 1923. Excavators at the time had an agreement with the Egyptian government. They could keep half of whatever they found. The other half went to the government. Intact tombs were the exception. Everything discovered in intact tombs belonged to the government. That rule was not honored. In 2011, the Metropolitan Museum of Art in New York City agreed to return 19 artifacts it had acquired from the tomb. As for King Tut’s mummy, it remained in the tomb and was never put on public display until 2007. Last year, for the first time ever, the tomb and all 5,000 of the artifacts King Tut was buried with, more than three millennia ago, were shown in galleries at the billion-dollar Grand Egyptian Museum (also known as the Giza Museum), located between Cairo and the pyramids.
Memes, New York, and News: ON THIS DAY IN 1923
 King Tut's burial chamber was entered
 British archeologist Howard Carter entered the inner
 burial chamber of Tutankhamun's tomb and found
 the 3,300-year-old sarcophagus and mummy of
 the Egyptian pharaoh remarkably preserved
 NIMBLE NEWS NETWORK
Tutankhamun (King Tut) was an Egyptian pharaoh who lived around 3,300 years ago. He ascended the throne at the age of 9 and died when he was 19. His tomb was found in an area called the Valley of the Kings, east of the Nile River, in November of 1922. The burial chamber, which housed his mummified remains, was not entered until this day in 1923. Excavators at the time had an agreement with the Egyptian government. They could keep half of whatever they found. The other half went to the government. Intact tombs were the exception. Everything discovered in intact tombs belonged to the government. That rule was not honored. In 2011, the Metropolitan Museum of Art in New York City agreed to return 19 artifacts it had acquired from the tomb. As for King Tut’s mummy, it remained in the tomb and was never put on public display until 2007. Last year, for the first time ever, the tomb and all 5,000 of the artifacts King Tut was buried with, more than three millennia ago, were shown in galleries at the billion-dollar Grand Egyptian Museum (also known as the Giza Museum), located between Cairo and the pyramids.

Tutankhamun (King Tut) was an Egyptian pharaoh who lived around 3,300 years ago. He ascended the throne at the age of 9 and died when he was...