Skip to main content

Saturday 9: It's my party


1. Do you prefer to host or be a guest at a party?
~ host; I love the satisfaction of happy guests in my backyard

2. Would you rather go to a large party or a small dinner party?
~ both, but ok, I like the intimacy at small dinner parties

3. What is you worst flaw?
~ sometimes my middle name is Procrastinate-Impatient

4. What is you best character trait?
~ sticking to the positive side of everything and everyone

5. What habit in others annoys you?
~ gossiping

6. What qualities in others do you admire?
~ broad knowledge packaged in good attitude

7. If you could change something about yourself, what would it be?
~ I would think more rather than feel more

8. Do you tend to be shy with strangers?
~ more quietly curious than shy actually

9. Do you prefer to lead or follow in a group of people?
~ it depends upon the kind of people in the group; if they are intelligent and nice - I follow. If they are beautiful and rich - I lead :-)


Play Saturday 9 here.

Comments

procrastinate is a much better name than sarcasm isnt it :)

http://fart-in-a-jar.blogspot.com/2009/06/saturday-9-its-my-party.html
Smellyann said…
Love your answer to #9!!
Becca said…
I also suffer from impatience. Taking a deep breath really helps...but only for so long lol
I am Harriet said…
If you are going to host, the backyard is definitely the way to go.
I'm ready now :)
Diana_CT said…
I am also a procrastinator.

I love your comment that you left on my blog, that is exactly what I need :-)
7. If you could change something about yourself, what would it be?
~ I would think more rather than feel more.

What a wonderful answer! I am so like this, too!
Lisa G said…
Gossiping is so annoying--and so high school! Have a happy Saturday :)
Marla said…
your answers are so great... i did the one word answer version :)
I like the way you do large cocepts with few words. Like "broad knowledge packaged in good attitude" is perfect!

Popular posts from this blog

Thirteen 13-word Quotes

1. I may be wrong , but I have never found deserting friends conciliates enemies. Margot Asquith , British Political Hostess (1864-1945) 2. Man's love is of man's life a thing apart; Girls aren't like that Kingsley Amis , English novelist and poet (1922-1995) "A Book Idyll" ~ see possible origin, also a 13- word quote: M an's love is of man's life a thing apart, 'Tis woman's whole existence Lord Byron (1788-1824) 3. An autobiography is an obituary in serial form with the last instalment missing. Quentin Crisp , English writer The Naked Civil Servant (1968) 4. Happy the hare at morning for she cannot read the hunter's waking thoughts. W.H. Auden , English poet (1907-73) Dog Beneath the Skin 5. Kissenger brought peace to Vietnam the same way Napoleon brought peace to Europe. (by losing) Joseph Heller, American novelist (1923- ) 6. Guns aren't lawful; Nooses give; Gas smells awful; You might as well live. Dorothy Parker ,

Phaeton

Remember that 1995 Sense and Sensibility scene in which dashing Mr. Willoughby recklessly drives a phaeton around town with Marianne Dashwood? The novel was published in 1811.  Fast drag your imagination to 2011 and the two lovers are today's rich hunk and a happy-go-lucky, attractive chick speeding on say, a Lamborghini Reventon. In Pride and Prejudice, obsequious Mr Collin declares, "she (Lady Catherine de Bough) is perfectly amiable, and often condescends to drive by my humble abode in her little phaeton and ponies." pha·e·ton   (f -tn) n. 1. A light, four-wheeled open carriage, usually drawn by a pair of horses.    2. A touring car. ( The Free Dictionary) Jane Austen in Vermont Two ladies in a high perch phaeton. The owners of these sporty, open-air and lightning fast carriages actually drove the vehicle, as there was no place for a coachman. Phaeton seats were built high off the ground, the sides of the vehicle were open to the elements (a top cou

Sense and Sensibility: 200th anniversary

In 1811 Thomas Egerton of Whitehall, London published Sense and Sensibility . Quick math shows it has been two centuries since Jane Austen became a full-fledged author. Quite an anniversary, indeed. A celebration, I declare . Blogs regarding the publication anniversary of this romance novel picture Jane Austen 's engagements whilst making the final touches of her manuscript from Sloane Street. In letters to her sister Cassandra, Jane gave accounts of her shopping for muslin, the party that their brother Henry and SIL Eliza gave; mentioned several acquaintances, and referred to her book as S and S . As a fan I wonder which between sense and sensibility did JA deem more important since she portrayed both attributes equally well. I'm obliged to enthuse over my S & S reading experience. Alas, I only managed fourteen chapters before getting sidetracked by another novel, the very first that JA wrote. I will resume and complete my affair with the celebrant before 2011 end