DANCE GAVIN DANCE T SHIRT - A FUNNY T SHIRT - XAVIER UNIVERSITY T SHIRT
Dance Gavin Dance T Shirt
- jersey: a close-fitting pullover shirt
- A T-shirt (T shirt or tee) is a shirt which is pulled on over the head to cover most of a person's torso. A T-shirt is usually buttonless and collarless, with a round neck and short sleeves.
- T Shirt is a 1976 album by Loudon Wainwright III. Unlike his earlier records, this (and the subsequent 'Final Exam') saw Wainwright adopt a full blown rock band (Slowtrain) - though there are acoustic songs on T-Shirt, including a talking blues.
- A short-sleeved casual top, generally made of cotton, having the shape of a T when spread out flat
- A series of movements that match the speed and rhythm of a piece of music
- an artistic form of nonverbal communication
- move in a graceful and rhythmical way; "The young girl danced into the room"
- a party of people assembled for dancing
- Steps and movements of this type considered as an activity or art form
- A particular sequence of steps and movements constituting a particular form of dancing
- A male given name; A patronymic surname
- A deaf boy of twelve who was part of gang of children hiding out in Stratton for most of the war. Despite his deafness he was still able to order his group of ferals (Jack, Darina, Natalie and Casey) around effectively, bringing him into conflict with Ellie's group, whom Gavin did not trust.
- Gavin is a common given name in England, Scotland, Wales, Ireland, Canada, Australia, New Zealand, and Guyana. It is the late medieval form of the name Gawain, which in turn is believed to have originated from the Welsh name Gwalchgwn, meaning "White Hawk."
"I Love You. PS Did You Kill Her?"
The long and distressing controversy over capital punishment is very unfair to anyone meditating murder.
- Geoffrey Fisher
Is it hard for the reader to believe that suicides are sometimes committed to forestall the committing of murder?
There is no doubt of it. Nor is there any doubt that murder is sometimes committed to avert suicide.
- Karl A Menninger
Rough justice: Bernard O'Mahoney
by Julia Stuart
By posing as a lonely young woman, Bernard O'Mahoney has coaxed several alleged killers into confessing their guilt.
He's censorious about people who profit from crime, but is handsomely paid by the tabloids.
Now, one of his victims is suing him.
Laurna-Jane Stevens was a young, auburn-haired dance instructor from London.
Although she didn't actually know Shaun Armstrong, or Tony, as he was called, she decided to write to him in prison in July 1994, after he was arrested for the murder of 3-year-old Rosie Palmer.
The toddler had gone to buy a lolly from an ice-cream van just yards from her home in Hartlepool, Teesside, and never returned home.
Three days later, her partly-clothed body was found, battered and sexually abused, in a bin liner in Armstrong's cupboard.
Laurna-Jane wrote to Armstrong in prison, saying that people were innocent until proven guilty.
Up until his trial, she wrote around 50 such letters, chatting about her life, sympathising with him and asking him how the case was going.
Armstrong, who had denied the crime in court, fell for her and wrote around 80 letters back, eventually confessing to the murder, and to the fact that he was going to admit to manslaughter on the grounds of diminished responsibility, though he was mentally "fit as a fiddle". Laurna-Jane gave the letters to the police, and Armstrong, confronted with their content, subsequently pleaded guilty to murder.
He received a life sentence.
But Laurna-Jane wasn't a dancer.
She wasn't even a woman.
The letters were written by Bernard O'Mahoney; a bouncer with around 15 convictions including wounding, grievous bodily harm, robbery, firearms and public order offences, and who had served a total of 21 months in prison.
O'Mahoney was working for the News of the World, which also provided a female reporter whom Armstrong occasionally rang, believing her to be Laurna-Jane.
After the trial the headline in the paper gloated: "How News of the World Trapped Rosie's Killer - We Fooled Fiend into Confessing His Guilt."
Last year, O'Mahoney wrote again to Armstrong to solicit his views on his crime for a book that he was planning about Armstrong and other child killers he had written to.
In response, O'Mahoney received a writ from the murderer's solicitor demanding up to ?15,000 in damages and the return of the letters.
Armstrong alleges that the private letters detailing his crime were obtained under false pretences, and his privacy was breached when they were handed to the police.
He claims he is entitled to damages or a share of the profits gained by using any material in the letters.
O'Mahoney, 41, now a construction worker, is sitting in a hotel bar in his work clothes - a brown waxed jacket over a green rugby shirt, jeans and black boots.
A scar runs down his forehead, missing his right eye, and starting up again underneath it.
Another tracks horizontally across his fat neck like a trail left by a snail.
"I would cut my own throat before I paid," he says. "I couldn't morally give him anything.
" He says that a member of the public has offered to pay part of his legal fees, but he turned him down. "I wouldn't like to think of anyone's money being wasted on Armstrong.
I think Rosie Palmer had a right to life, never mind a private life, which he took away. And when he'd done that, he propelled himself into the media spotlight, and therefore, in my opinion, he lost all his right to privacy by leading that girl away to an unimaginable death
." He plans to send Armstrong's future parole-board hearings the more horrific details of his crime and his thoughts on it, all gleaned from his correspondence.
O'Mahoney, who calls himself a "reformed criminal" and lives in a rented flat in Peterborough with his girlfriend, Emma Turner, 28, a bank worker, insists that he had already decided that any money made from the book would go to charity.
"There's something distasteful about making money out of dead kids," he says, despite the fact that he was paid ?3,000 by the News of the World for his correspondence with Armstrong.
O'Mahoney and the News of the World had already successfully played the sting before, first with Peter Sutcliffe (who had already been convicted), and then with Richard Blenkey, who was on remand for the murder of 7-year-old Paul Pearson.
O'Mahoney wrote (as a man) to Blenkey, who also eventually confessed in a letter and was imprisoned for life.
O'Mahoney was paid ?3,000 by the new
It's Safe To Say You Dig The Backseat. 7/365
"I can't believe you would give up your dignity, just to take a ride with me. And how does it feel to be used? Climb in the back seat, like lage."
This picture was inspired by 'It's Safe to Say You Dig the Backseat' by Dance Gavin Dance. This picture is starting my mini-series, 'a tribute to OLD Dance Gavin Dance'. All my pictures will be based on my favorite Dance Gavin Dance songs, (all the old ones) until I run out of songs! Fun!
Today was eh.
I didn't have band practice, so that made me feel a lot better. I went home & slept for like two hours. It was AMAZING.
I've been really stressed, but I am NOT giving up on my 365. I will NOT! :D
Hopefully things won't be that bad tomorrow.
Oh & Stefan Flores calls this shirt my gay shirt. Cause its got multi-colored stripes. Yeah.
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