CHEAP SILVER RINGS FOR WOMEN - RINGS FOR WOMEN
CHEAP SILVER RINGS FOR WOMEN - THE CHEMICAL SYMBOL FOR SILVER - STERLING SILVER ANKLET.
Cheap Silver Rings For Women
- frigidity: failure to respond to sexual stimulus; aversion to sexual intercourse; the term is sometimes also used to refer to the failure to experience orgasm during intercourse.
- (esp. of the moon) Give a silvery appearance to
- made from or largely consisting of silver; "silver bracelets"
- Provide (mirror glass) with a backing of a silver-colored material in order to make it reflective
- Coat or plate with silver
- coat with a layer of silver or a silver amalgam; "silver the necklace"
- a soft white precious univalent metallic element having the highest electrical and thermal conductivity of any metal; occurs in argentite and in free form; used in coins and jewelry and tableware and photography
- (of an item for sale) Low in price; worth more than its cost
- (of prices or other charges) Low
- bum: of very poor quality; flimsy
- brassy: tastelessly showy; "a flash car"; "a flashy ring"; "garish colors"; "a gaudy costume"; "loud sport shirts"; "a meretricious yet stylish book"; "tawdry ornaments"
- Charging low prices
- relatively low in price or charging low prices; "it would have been cheap at twice the price"; "inexpensive family restaurants"
- An act of causing a bell to sound, or the resonant sound caused by this
- (ring) a characteristic sound; "it has the ring of sincerity"
- (ring) sound loudly and sonorously; "the bells rang"
- Each of a series of resonant or vibrating sounds signaling an incoming telephone call
- A telephone call
- gymnastic apparatus consisting of a pair of heavy metal circles (usually covered with leather) suspended by ropes; used for gymnastic exercises; "the rings require a strong upper body"
QUITE early in Sidney Lumet's sentimental new comedy, ''Garbo Talks,'' Anne Bancroft as Estelle Rolfe, the last word in Jewish mothers in contemporary film literature, learns that she has an inoperable brain tumor. As her initial fury turns into resignation, a wisecrack surfaces. ''I always knew everybody's got to die,'' she tells her son, Gilbert (Ron Silver), ''but I really thought I'd be the exception.''
No comedy about terminal illness can escape moments of awful stickiness, but ''Garbo Talks'' has a lot of others that are funny in the slick Broadway style of which Neil Simon is the master. Though Larry Grusin, whose first theatrical film this is, is not yet in a league with Mr. Simon, he has written a number of comic scenes and lines that are played with great verve by Miss Bancroft and Mr. Silver, who behave as if the silver cord that binds them were no more emotionally constricting than a rubber band.
Estelle is an aggressively eccentric woman who wears space shoes, tells off construction workers in their own language, espouses all liberal arguments and is so regularly arrested, on behalf of one good cause and another, that she is known at many jail houses. Gilbert's secretary only has to ring him in a certain way for him to suspect that Estelle is back in the slammer. This puts a further strain on his already difficult marriage to Lisa, a homesick, snippy Californian, played by Carrie Fisher in her first successful breakout from her ''Star Wars'' movies.
Estelle's only wish before she goes off to New York Hospital - to die what seems to be a painless death, though she does have headaches and dark circles do appear around her eyes - is to meet her lifelong idol, the reclusive Greta Garbo.
Most of ''Garbo Talks,'' which opens today at Loews New York Twin and other theaters, is about Gilbert's adventures in and around New York in his search for the actress, who has been in retirement for more than four decades. At one point, Lisa goes back to California, after learning that Gilbert has stopped working and they are living on their savings. ''Are you serious?'' she screams at him. ''My father says that's like spitting on God!''
Lisa is replaced by a far more sympathetic young woman, Jane Mortimer (Catherine Hicks), a would-be actress. Among the other subsidiary characters, who get on and off fast in what are essentially specialty numbers, are an exhausted old freelance photographer (Howard da Silva); an aging actress (Hermione Gingold) who's playing the nurse in a Joseph Papp production of ''Romeo and Juliet'' in the park, though she's inclined to wobble when the director pleads with her to stand still; the photographer's nutty agent (Dorothy Loudon), and a lonely Fire Island resident, a role played by Harvey Fierstein with far more wistfulness than it warrants.
Drifting gracefully through the last quarter of the film is the title character herself, seen mostly in the distance, from the back, wearing a long coat, slacks and a large, floppy hat. Playing this Garbo, almost as a stand-in, is Nina Zoe, though everybody who cares about the Broadway theater will recognize Betty Comden, who plays the Garbo figure in the film's final, very funny moments. Adolph Green, Miss Comden's writing partner, appears briefly as himself, during a party scene, to deliver a bit of arcane film history that becomes a key to the film's resolution.
For a conventional film, ''Garbo Talks'' contains three unusual monologues, two of which are delivered by Mr. Silver and Miss Bancroft. The third - and best - is delivered by Steven Hill who, as Gilbert's father, finds real pathos in a long speech in which he explains why he originally fell in love with Estelle and then why, just as inevitably, he fell out of love and divorced her.
Mr. da Silva and Miss Gingold are quite wonderful in their turns, and Miss Loudon might have been too if, as is her custom, she didn't insist on doing what amounts to a Groucho Marx imitation. A little less Loudon would be much more.
Miss Bancroft is so good that she almost manages to make her big last moment work. Though the scene is not embarrassing, it has a tear-jerking desperation that the film otherwise successfully avoids.
Mr. Silver sails through the more solemn moments as effortlessly as the funny ones, which include a marvelous encounter with a Fraser-Morris manager. Gilbert, newly hired as a Fraser-Morris delivery man, is told: ''We do not tolerate rudeness. There's still a place for the rich in New York City!''
It's fun seeing Fraser-Morris being sent up. However, there's something unpleasant about the way the film purloins Miss Garbo's legend and even her reputation for being something less than a big spender. As one of the world's best-known, most admired screen actresses from Hollywood's golden era, she is, I suppose, in the public domain. Yet it would be reassuring to know that the film makers were not themselves cheap, and that they had paid her well for this multim
Sleeping on the streets
Sleeping on the streets is dangerous. It is something to avoid if at all possible. You are in danger of rape, physical violence, poor health and possible arrest, amongst other things. However, if you have no choice but to sleep rough here are a few tips on keeping yourself safe from people who have had to do it.
* Find shelter somewhere out of the rain where you won't be disturbed. Some office blocks have basements that might be OK. Shelters in parks and under bridges are also fine if the area is quiet and you won't be noticed. Avoid shop entrances on busy streets - this increases your risk of attack.
* Be careful who you choose for company. Try to stick with people you know are OK. Remember you will probably be safer with a friend you can trust than on your own.
* Stay warm and dry. Try to get yourself a sleeping bag. You may be able to get one from the Salvation Army who give them out free. Wear a hat because most heat escapes through your head.
* Don't sleep on the ground - put cardboard down first or even better, put milk crates, a pallet or bread trays down and then cardboard on top. If you don't have cardboard then newspaper is better than nothing. Something underneath you stops you losing heat straight into the ground.
* Eat before you sleep. There are various places where you might be able to get free or very cheap food. Drinking (alcohol) may make you feel warmer but in fact it opens the pores in your skin and you can lose a lot of heat.
* Keep your valuables out of sight, like a leather jacket, trainers, boots, sleeping bag, personal stereo and jewellery. If you want to keep them and you can afford it, pay for a locker in the bus or train station. If you can't find somewhere to keep your stuff safely it is better to sell it. Get some money from it while you can rather than have it lost or stolen.
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