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Trophy wife with a Savannah Georgia


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Trophy wife with a Savannah Georgia

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I'd like to meet up for drinks and I'd very much like to go to the pumpkin patch this weekend, Savannnah maybe carve pumpkins afterwards and watch a scary movie or something. I would hope like me that you are in a stable marriage and not waiting Trophy wife with a Savannah Georgia husband 2.

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Come and take a journey with me through this crazy little thing called life Thank you for your candid entry on Savannah, GA. I just attended a conference there, on preserving the sacred, historic slave dwellings across the USA.

Savannah really is a special, yet burdened place. I feel like you've really hit the nail on the head here. We've been stationed near Savannah for about 3 years, and while everyone around us seems to love it, I just feel heavy there. I never considered it's history burdening me.

On February 12, the ship Anne arrived in what we now know as Savannah, Georgia, with settlers from Britain. That day General James Oglethorpe one of the settlers founded the city along with the province of Georgia. Later, Georgia became the 13 th of the original Colonies and Savannah was the first colonial and state capitol of Georgia. We spent one day in Savannah and most of our time there was spent down in the historic river front district where horse drawn carriages and trolley cars carry people up and down the cobblestone streets and along the waterfront.

Int Riverfront Plaza, the Savannah Waving Girl pictured above still greets the sailing ships and riverboats that give tours to the city's visitors. The statue, which was erected in , honors Florence Martus. According to the legend, Martus was said to have greeted every ship entering the port from Martus had fallen in love with a sailor who promised to return to her.

So every day, for 44 years, she supposedly waited for him and greeted each ship, hoping for his return. But he never did. It's believed that she waved to some 50, vessels. Walking down River Street we discovered quaint shops, pubs, restaurants, and candy stores, like River Street Sweets, residing in three-hundred-year-old brick and stone buildings where the business of cotton and the slave trade used to be conducted.

Surprising to me, the stairways above are severely steep. Each step is almost double the height of any steps I have ever seen. The folks in the late 's must have been a hearty crew because climbing these suckers in hard work. The cobblestone streets are killers too.

Fortunately, I was wearing my best walking shoes and even then my feet and lower legs were seriously strained walking on the uneven cobblestone. No way could I wear heels and not break my neck. It was even a rough ride while in the car. It wouldn't take long to throw out your alignment driving on that stuff. I have no idea how they could have driven wooden wheeled wagons on those streets. And the poor horses that had to pull the wagons! I don't know how they didn't routinely break their ankles.

Another big surprise for me was how small Savannah is. I though it was this really big sprawling city, like Atlanta or Seattle. It's no bigger than Cottonwood Heights Paula Deen's restaurant, The Lady and Sons , sits in the heart of the historical district and was fun to visit. It was very exciting! Thrill of thrills, my beloved Chart House restaurant below is right on River Street and over-looks the harbor. We had a lovely dinner and I enjoyed a creme brulee for dessert Savannah is known as America's Most Haunted City.

I just thought it was a cool doorway. While I did enjoy my visit to Savannah, and while it is true that their is much beauty and charm in the old streets and buildings, my gut feeling and reaction to the city was of sadness. I can understand why folks think it's haunted, because it is. Maybe not by poltergeists or phantasms per say, but Savannah is haunted by pain. As soon as Mark and I got out of the car and started walking down the riverfront, we could feel it.

At first it made me uncomfortable, and I tried to push it away. However, to try and deny it was not only impossible, it was simply wrong. Unspeakable atrocities were committed in Savannah and especially on the river docks where thousands of African men, women, and children were brought and then sold as slaves.

They were traded as any other commodity. Their families torn apart and their dignity stripped from them. The inhumanity of it seeped into the ground along with their blood and tears. Savannah was built on the backs of those people. Savannah was built on their immeasurable pain and suffering. And it should never be forgotten.

This is a slave barracoon above and below on River Street which is a barracks-like storage enclosure where slaves were warehoused like cattle. And this, below is The Hanging Tree. Also know as the Candler Oak Tree of Savannah.

The tree is more than years old and is protected as a Georgia historical landmark and registered on the National Register of Historic Trees. It is considered the oldest oak tree in Savannah. As it's notorious name implies, this tree was commonly used for lynchings. Like I said, I did enjoy seeing the historical sites of Savannah.

There is beautiful architecture and every square inch of the city is packed with history. I'm glad I went. But, if it turns out to be a one time visit, I'm ok with that. Posted by Kathleen Allison at September 23, at 9: October 3, at 6: Newer Post Older Post Home. Peanut Butter Cookies Friday Funny: Memories on Mondays Sunday Supper Secrets Asparagus and Parmesan Ris The Piggly Wiggly Friday Funny: Shepard's Pie Friday Funny: Irony 6 - Say What??

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TROPHY WIVES (@trophywivess) • Instagram photos and videos

Would an all-male band be labeled, they ask? They embrace equality and acknowledge the help from men in the music scene, like fellow bandmate Van Tyler.

The members of Trophy Wives are all 19 years of age, and for this reason, you will not be able to catch a show in the majority of local music venues. Places like The Jinx, The Wormhole, Ampersand and Hang Fire are not able to host them, and it is not unwillingness of venue owners or lack of fans, but solely due to Savannah's alcohol laws and restrictions. The bar owners have their hands tied when both the audiences and performers have to be 21 and older. In the meantime, the underground movement continues to create new venues that pop up throughout the city, and this is where the real music scene is happening.

As a fan, this raises a few issues. The venues being used are underground - meaning there is no insurance, no one in charge, no trained staff and no one with safety knowledge - and it could be hazardous if any of these places reach maximum capacity.

A city that thrives under the umbrella of an art school has to provide safe stages for these new artists to perform and train. Parents from all over the world trust that the city of Savannah knows and understands how to host all of the demands of these global artists, and we are not meeting those expectations. This was back in the late '70s. Now here we are nearing , and kids are still trying to say something. Adriana Iris Boatwright is a photographer and lifestyle blogger residing in Savannah.

She's in love with the oaks, the arts and the people in the city. Learn more at adrianairis. I grew up listening to punk rock.

I was a punk rock girl who was moved by anarchy. Surprising to me, the stairways above are severely steep. Each step is almost double the height of any steps I have ever seen. The folks in the late 's must have been a hearty crew because climbing these suckers in hard work. The cobblestone streets are killers too.

Fortunately, I was wearing my best walking shoes and even then my feet and lower legs were seriously strained walking on the uneven cobblestone. No way could I wear heels and not break my neck.

It was even a rough ride while in the car. It wouldn't take long to throw out your alignment driving on that stuff. I have no idea how they could have driven wooden wheeled wagons on those streets.

And the poor horses that had to pull the wagons! I don't know how they didn't routinely break their ankles. Another big surprise for me was how small Savannah is. I though it was this really big sprawling city, like Atlanta or Seattle.

It's no bigger than Cottonwood Heights Paula Deen's restaurant, The Lady and Sons , sits in the heart of the historical district and was fun to visit.

It was very exciting! Thrill of thrills, my beloved Chart House restaurant below is right on River Street and over-looks the harbor. We had a lovely dinner and I enjoyed a creme brulee for dessert Savannah is known as America's Most Haunted City.

I just thought it was a cool doorway. While I did enjoy my visit to Savannah, and while it is true that their is much beauty and charm in the old streets and buildings, my gut feeling and reaction to the city was of sadness. I can understand why folks think it's haunted, because it is. Maybe not by poltergeists or phantasms per say, but Savannah is haunted by pain.

As soon as Mark and I got out of the car and started walking down the riverfront, we could feel it. At first it made me uncomfortable, and I tried to push it away. However, to try and deny it was not only impossible, it was simply wrong. Unspeakable atrocities were committed in Savannah and especially on the river docks where thousands of African men, women, and children were brought and then sold as slaves.

They were traded as any other commodity. Their families torn apart and their dignity stripped from them. The inhumanity of it seeped into the ground along with their blood and tears. Savannah was built on the backs of those people. Savannah was built on their immeasurable pain and suffering.

And it should never be forgotten. This is a slave barracoon above and below on River Street which is a barracks-like storage enclosure where slaves were warehoused like cattle. And this, below is The Hanging Tree. Also know as the Candler Oak Tree of Savannah. The tree is more than years old and is protected as a Georgia historical landmark and registered on the National Register of Historic Trees.

It is considered the oldest oak tree in Savannah. As it's notorious name implies, this tree was commonly used for lynchings.

On February 12, the ship Anne arrived in what we now know as Savannah, Georgia, with settlers from Britain. That day General. Ask Savannah's living golf legend, Hobart Manley. Manley by naming its club championship trophy the Hobart Manley Trophy. Manley, 87, and his wife, Marilyn, at Highland Falls Country Club. He was inducted into the Greater Savannah Athletic Hall of Fame in and the Georgia Golf Hall of. TROPHY WIVES. Slammin' quartet from Savannah, GA. Moppin' A year ago today trophy wives played our first ever (kinda) show in a · Thinks Trophy Wives is.