181 million dollar lottery winner finds love Relevant Information
(17 People Likes) If Gowther’s real body is locked away, how can he still control the doll in the Seven Deadly Sins anime?
as never stated clearly, but its kinda like how you control a toy car, but the remote control is your brain and your magic, not a machine. its the same as how Cusack controlled Arthur to kill himself. Original Gowther is locked away in a prison, so he can still move inside his cell, its not like he cant move and is unconcious the whole time he is in pri
(96 People Likes) What does it mean if someone refers to you as “plastic”?
ir faces to obtain the goals of wealth and or personal status. The users in life, the takers these are the “Plastic People”… People or peoples: how they can say one thing to you and then turn around and tell someone else something different ether about you specifically or about some discussion they had with you that they the person fabricates the story Real Doll r fabricates any part of the original story… “Plastic people”; too self-absorbed in themselves to care about anything else…. “Plastic people”; too self-absorbed in themselves to care about anything else…. The group of people that are so into their looking good that they go out of their way to sculpt every facet of thier image. They are usually the ones who go to the most expensive clubs and restaurants, and rarely are seen doing anything that can affect their image negatively. This term may also apply to people with excessive plastic surgery, generally fake people or those with a lack of personality (Just a pretty face). Man, I will never go to that club... it's full of plasti
(59 People Likes) What are the oddest objects hotel staff have found left behind by guests?
ll sometimes happens, sometimes with a few hundred in cash inside), small jewelry items (usually, for some strange reason, a single earring, rarely both of a pair . . .), cell phones, cell phone chargers especially (I've said before, some guests are mutant aliens who eat TV remotes, but just as many try to make up for it just a little by leaving a cell phone charger behind), loose articles of clothing, small electronic items like an MP3 player, occasional loose food items (maybe a bottle of water or soda), toys (usually a stuffed animal, baby doll or teddy bear) - we're always finding weird things guests left behind . . . A guest's entire baggage - not quite, but almost, a complete wardrobe. Where it gets really odd is when they never call to reclaim it. It 's like the guy walked out w 181 million dollar lottery winner finds love th the clothes on his back, and never looked back. You'd think we should consider filing a missing persons report, but we lack either standing or sufficient reason to believe something bad actually happened to him. A refrigerator full of food. Or beer. Or bottles of liquor, sometimes unopened. Medical appliances - the occasional oxygen bottle and, once, a CPAP machine (Continuous positive airway pressure - one of my family uses one of those, so I have a pretty good idea how much they cost . . . and they can only be had by prescription, which requires a low-to-mid four figure overnight visit for a sleep study . . .) In cheaper properties, drugs - and enough of them to have a street value, or to add to your stash if you use drugs - out in plain view, complete with paraphernalia. (In one location, years ago, I checked in a guest who came right back and demanded a refund after finding a used needle in her nightstand. In cheaper places that aren't too fussy who they rent to, used needles and other paraphernalia being found in rooms by housekeepers, and sometimes missed, are a not-uncommon occurrence. A near-tragedy occurred recently at a Motel 6 this past year because of just such a thing: a used syringe was in the floor under the bed, and as the next guests in that room were a family, a small child went crawling around, found it the hard way, and had to be taken to the hospital . . . ) Unopened packs of condoms, occasionally lingerie, and the occasional sex toy (on one occasion, an inflatable doll . . .) What makes this question tricky is its similarity to a discussion I got into last month about guests trashing rooms or leaving them unusually messy or filthy (http://www.quora.com/Hotels/Do-hotels-maids-prefer-that-I-leave-the-room-cleaned/answer/Susan-Deluzain-Barry/comment/1404659 ): very few things stick out as particularly memorable. Even things that do, by contrast to the usual-usual, seem 'bound to happen sooner or later' unremarkable. An odd item left in a room would have to be pretty bizarre or surreal in order to rate even mentioning, never mind making for much of a war story. In most cases - except for the CPAP (unless you or someone close to you suffers from sleep apnea, who knows? Who cares? Who can even identify the device?) and rubber 'love doll', and I'm not so sure about the inflatable doll - if someone on the staff brings it up or mentions it, there'll be some more experienced person on the staff who's seen it before, more than once. Most likely items to be reclaimed at lost and found: high value items, obviously; and anything with an obvious sentimental value (we rarely get a call back about, say a shirt, but someone will go into a panic over a ball cap with a certain logo on it . . .) If it's one of those, we'll make some effort to contact the guest (individual hotel policies on this vary). In any event, we bag it, tag it and hold it for thirty days (unless it's obviously inappropriate to do so, such as with perishable food or dirty underwear). After that, the room attendant who found it gets to play finders-keepers with it if she wants. We generally request that the guest pay for the shipping. (Occasional exception: if it costs next to nothing to ship, and it's clearly a high-value item to an important regular customer like a checkbook or piece of jewelry, or if it's something like a doll or bear that mean
(94 People Likes) Why hasn't Japan ban child-porn anime?
. That’s not the case with drawings. While I find the demand for such material to be baffling personally, there’s no doubt that some demand exists. And where there’s demand there’s usually supply. Eliminating the supply does not eliminate the demand. In fact it greatly increases the value of whatever supply there is, so further incentivising the supply - often to the point where breaking the law is worth risking. If the demand were satisfied by drawings, then that would mean no actual child would need to be abused on the supply side, or at least a potential reduction. If somebody gets off fapping to anime porn, then ultimately, no harm is done. I don’t buy the idea that it automatically leads to seeking out harder stuff, in my experience people’s fetishes don’t escalate (but that’s just my opinion and observation). On the other hand if someone is a pedophile, and there is no other way they can satisfy that desire, then they could snap and harm an actual child. Recently a man in the UK was jailed for importing a silicone doll sex toy (made entirely legally in Japan) that resembled a child. While his fetish might offend a lot of people’s morality, far more disturbing to me is the idea that possessing an inanimate lump of silicone that is shaped a particular way is going to get you jail time. What it tells me is that we have absolutely no idea how to counter the rise (if it is one) in pedophilia, and that the knee-jerk reaction of ‘burn the witch’ or jailing people thoughtlessly is a very stupid one. Masturbation harms no-one, even if we might not like the material used. Making real child porn definitely is harmful, and we rightly have laws that forbid it. But making drawings or sili
(19 People Likes) If a girl calls me "doll" or "love” or other pet names like that, does she like me?
answer without additional information. For instance, it is not usual for some waitresses to refer to me as “hun”, “baby”, “honey”, etc… and I’m pretty sure they don’t all love me, it is simply their habit. This is not to say she doesn't like you, but rather that alternately