One of the most powerful motives that attracts people to science & art is the longing to escape from every day life. Einstein
Current works of master artist John A. Parks
Gloria Nixon - Crouch
"In His Hands" 9.5" h x 13" w © Copyright 2002 Gloria Nixon - Crouch March 2 - 30, 2001
Adger W. Cowans
" I am practicing
with my eyes as a
musician does with
© 2002 Adger W. Cowans
... Hugo de Pagano Gallery 24 West 57th Street, New York,
New York 10019 contact: Hugo de Pagano
Telephone: 212-262-2703, fax: 212-262-2927
just what it says
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Some really cool art books
C u r r e n t l y b e i n g h o s t e d b y T P M
He will be back
connecting. con?nect (k -n kt ) v. con?nect?ed, con?nect?ing, con?nects v. tr.To join or fasten together.
1.To associate or consider as related: no reason to connect the two events.See Synonyms at join.
2.To join to or by means of a communications circuit: Please connect me to the number in San Diego.
Her computer is connected to the Internet.
3.To plug in (an electrical cord or device) to an outlet.
4.v. intr. To become joined or united: two streams connecting to form a river.
1.To be scheduled so as to provide continuing service, as between airplanes or buses.
2.To establish a rapport or relationship; relate: The candidate failed to connect with the voters.
3. Sports. To hit or play a ball successfully: The batter connected for a home run.
4.[Middle English connecten, from Latin c nectere, connectere : c -, com-,com-+nectere, to bind; see
ned- in Indo-European Roots.] con?nect i?ble or con?nect a?ble adj. con?nec tor or con?nect er n.
http://www.dictionary.com/cgi-bin/dict.pl?term=connecting (1 of 3)[06/09/2001 8:29:43 PM]
*vocabularies. vo?cab?u?lar?y (v -k b y -l r ) n. pl. vo?cab?u?lar?iesAll the words of a language.
1.The sum of words used by, understood by, or at the command of a particular person or group.
2. A list of words and often phrases, usually arranged alphabetically and defined or translated;
a lexicon or glossary.
3.A supply of expressive means; a repertoire of communication: a dancer's vocabulary of movement.
4.[French vocabulaire, from Old French, from Medieval Latin voc bul rium, from neuter of voc bul rius,
of words, from Latin voc bulum, name. See vocable.]
Source: The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language,
Fourth Edition Copyright © 2000 by
Houghton Mifflin Company. Published by Houghton Mifflin Company. All rights reserved.
Vocabulary \Vo*cab"u*la*ry\, n.; pl. Vocabularies. [LL. vocabularium, vocabularius: cf. F.
vocabulaire. See Vocable.]
1. A list or collection of words arranged in alphabetical order and...
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so called ASCI ART
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