As you, or the cardinals, or the bishops, or the colonels, (I'm sorry I never caught on to the hierarchical ranking system) know, my two Jewish daughters have now completed their high school education at St. Monica's Catholic High School.
As a writer on both series finales, Johnny Carson's Tonight Show in May of '92, and David Letterman's Late Show in May, 2015, I can say the shows were similar in one respect: both required me to -- for one last time -- drive to work in the San Fernando Valley.
It's real fun and everything, coming up with crazy, half-baked words that you don't even know, but then you run it by the Words with Friends database and hey, presto, they accept it.
I have to admit that I'm a big fan of the senior prank, that time-honored tradition of doing something extra stupid just before you graduate high school. I consider it a much cooler rite of passage than the prom, which is downright barbaric. But it can't be just any old prank.
As a creative, it is important to recognize the evolution of your aesthetic. It is also important to maintain a strong presence of the word "aesthetic" in your vocabulary. However, there will come a time when you will outgrow your brand.
I can't live. With or without you. I spent last weekend celebrating. It was a real stretch for me. My son made his First Holy Communion.
Grief is an amazing emotion. It is so complex. It even has five different stages all rolled into one. Each lasting a long time. Yet unique to each individual. Everyone's grief is their own. Grief is very personal. Like snowflakes, no two people grieve in exactly the same way. This is my story.
A recent article in The New York Times described the unbelievable lives of women who marry rich men and live in the Upper East Side in New York City. The author lets her pinky finger down long enough to write torrid tales of year-end bonuses paid to the women for excelling at their wifely duties. I missed that memo and married for love.
The family of The Witch, the victim in the now-infamous Hansel and Gretel murder trial, was victorious today in their wrongful death lawsuit. Hansel and Gretel were ordered to pay six million gumdrops in punitive damages, the largest claim award of its kind issued by a Forest ju