BOUQUET 44 : LARGE DECORATIVE FLOWER POTS.
- An attractively arranged bunch of flowers, esp. one presented as a gift or carried at a ceremony
- An expression of approval; a compliment
- A characteristic scent, esp. that of a wine or perfume
- an arrangement of flowers that is usually given as a present
- The use of wine tasting descriptors allow the taster an opportunity to put into words the aromas and flavors that they experience and can be used in assessing the overall quality of wine.
- a pleasingly sweet olfactory property
- The .44 Remington Magnum, or simply .44 Magnum, is a large-bore cartridge originally designed for revolvers. After introduction, it was quickly adopted for carbines and rifles. Despite the ".44" designation, all guns chambered for the .44 Magnum case, and its parent case, the .
- Year 44 (XLIV) was a leap year starting on Wednesday (link will display the full calendar) of the Julian calendar.
- forty-four: being four more than forty
Kusmi Bouquet de Fleurs Tea (4.4oz.)
Founded in 1867 in Saint-Petersburg, Kusmi Teas are faithful to the spirit of the firm P.M Kousmichoff, supplier of the tsars of ancient Russia. In 1917 when the Revolution started in Russia, anticipating a disaster, the eldest Kusmichoff son transferred a part of his fortune to the London office and then created the Kusmi Tea company in France, based in Paris at 75 avenue Niel, where the company still has its workshop and boutique.
Kousmichoff has been carrying on the same tradition of serving connoisseurs and gourmets, combining discerning taste and creativity. Well known for their superb flavor and smootheness, they are distributed throughout the world in the most fashionable and exclusive places. Kusmi teas share all the complexity and subtlety of ancient Russia.
Bouquet de Fleurs is a bend of China and Ceylon teas flavored with natural scents of bergamot, citrus fruits and flowers.
Each tin contains 4.4 ounces net weight of Bouquet de Fleurs Loose Tea blend by Kusmi Tea from France.
NUMBER 44: Balerno to Pencaitland
Tuesday August 5th 2008
Get on at Balerno, 5.44pm.
Next to a field of ripe corn or wheat, and over the roofs of quiet bungalows. The heating is on and warm air wafts from a vent in front. A faded sign in the window of what appears to be just a house reading WE ARE OPEN ON SUNDAYS, and underneath it a string of small bells. Valley down to the Water of Leith, almost the beginning. A willow hanging right over the road. The city opens up on lower ground. And then near Slateford, a lattice of overhead railway cables, and a teenage girl pushing a by wearing mismatched fluorescent leg-warmers, one pink and one yellow. A man and woman carrying a bouquet through a graveyard. Over the railway itself, two trains leaving simultaneously. Fast by stops with nobody waiting and onto Princes Street. A guy charity collecting and standing with his legs too wide apart. A man with a scarred face and a large rottweiler but friendly looking. Brake lights. A church on York Place, pause beside stained-glass windows, and from the outside see only the outlines, of a figure kneeling. Spanish girls sitting behind, humming tunelessly. Another girl across the aisle is saying into her phone "I've been nothing but mean and cruel and violent and evil". Past the concrete balustrades of Meadowbank, and a small corner garden in full bloom. The warmth increases. At a crossroads in a different garden a dirty white teddybear and a Fisherprice car pressed up against the fence. Crows pick over the white lines of a football pitch that has a single upright remaining of the goalposts. And then the powerstation chimneys over the water, their smoke merging with the clouds. Turn left from Musselburgh, in the direction of a hospital sign, and the streetlights are on, and fields again this time harvested. A young girl running across a patch of burnt grass. Speed up and up with nothing either side before returning to houses and into Tranent with bleached hair teenagers outside a chip shop. Council houses converging on a narrow road. Back to emptiness and unused fields with the sun trying to break through from the direction we came. A sudden flock of birds coming back on themselves in tight circles. Oak trees forming a canopy, a cottage with a blue front door and then a large grain silo standing dark.
The sky still light.
One of the interesting things found during an Indian Summer hike up Beus Canyon in Ogden, UT. Shot with Minolta Rokkor 50mm f1.4 lens with 1x extension tube mounted on a Lumix G1.
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