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everything you ever wanted to know about - everything

 

Definition : everything   

eve·ry·thing   (vr-thng)

pronoun.
1 : a) All things or all of a group of things.
     b) All relevant matters: they told each other everything.
2 : The most important fact or consideration: In business, timing is everything

 

 
 

so what do you want to know about everything ??

This website contains comprehensive information on a wide variety of topics from amnesia to . . . ( I forget which topics begin with z) Anyway, there is something for everyone!! Even if you are too scared to ask!! Simply select the topics of interest and you are on your way to a Pandora's Box of advice. On each topic you will find articles, books and where relevant quotes and jokes. So fasten your intellectual safety belt and click your way to a plethora of knowledge.!!

 
 

quotes on everything

Imagination is everything. It is the preview of life's coming attractions.  - Albert Einstein

Everything should be made as simple as possible, but not simpler. - Albert Einstein

With the possible exception of the equator, everything begins somewhere. - C.S. Lewis

If you wait to do everything until you're sure it's right, you'll probably never do much of anything. - Win Borden

It is in your power to do everything you want - provided you severely limit your desires. - Stuart McLean Macfarlane

 
 

Books on everything

The Interruption of Everything

 Book Information

Terry McMillan's sixth novel, The Interruption of Everything, is every bit as enthralling and empowering as her earlier hits Waiting to Exhale and A Day Late and a Dollar Short. However, as McMillan matures as an author, her characters follow suit, which leads her to a wiser, more introspective lead character in the form of Marilyn Grimes. Our reward, as readers, is a tale of midlife crisis, mixed with family and personal drama, all told in the witty, honest, and inspiring style we've come to expect from this seasoned storyteller.
As Marilyn approaches middle-age, we follow her struggle to discover herself outside the constraints of a passionless marriage, a demanding family and an ever-growing list of dreams deferred. With three children in college, a husband who suffers from destructive professional and personal inertia, a demanding mother-in-law, a senile mother and a drug-addicted sister, Marilyn has more on her plate than she expected at this stage of the game. Torn between taking care of her friends and family and attending to her own needs, she's faced with choices, like deciding to finish her graduate degree, that never before seemed hers to make. Along the way, supporting characters like Marilyn's feisty little niece and supportive-yet-opinionated best friends Paulette and Bunny add humor and depth to our heroine's character. And as always, McMillan does a flawless job of incorporating humor into even the most traumatic situations, as evidenced by a scene in which Marilyn ends up babysitting her hairdresser's children while waiting twelve hours for new braids. ("At three, Blue has to make a run. Orange has to go to the bank to get a money order. I ask Lexus to find me a Pamper and I take the baby in the bathroom.")