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Kangana Ranaut
director - Ashwiny Iyer Tiwari
Tomatometers - 7,7 / 10
genres - Romance
👇like thoko. Le Le Panga Panga Panga Le Le Panga. mast song. Kangna looking super hot. Pangaeadata. Panga movie song sunny. Does he not realise that 18:39 is suposed to be played with other people? Asperguetus. When you watch a guy play a game you dont even have and love it. Pangaea theory. Panga boats for sale. Pangako karaoke. No matter what your view on Kangana as a person. But no one would dare to say she isn't an Exceptional Artist. There are lots of Actors but not everyone's are an Artist but Kangana Is... And that's what separate her from other popular actresses.

Panga hulls. Asees kaur is a rock star. Pangako sayo rey valera. Panga hotstar. Panga trailer. Respect Diljit. Pangarap lang kita karaoke. Pangaea hessle. Panga in english. Panga review rajeev masand. Panga official video. Pangarap ko ang ibigin ka lyrics. Pangal andrade. Pangaea dj. Panga imdb. O sab thik hain. Richa ko bhi koyi kuch puch lete. 😂😁. Panda bear. Just look at the WR. No one wants the suspense. Everyone just wants to see you do well, and go far in a run. Your runs are actually horrible and we dont like watching you bet on if your poorly optimized first try run will get WR or not.

I missed him in movies. Wasting Away in Darwinville Day 5 Cerro Brujo, Kicker Rock, and Isla Lobos. Another day chock full of stuff. For me, days 2 and 5 were the pinnacles among great days. Cerro Brujo is off San Cristobal and is a rock full of caves, one of which is a tunnel through the rock. The panga drivers took us into caves and through the tunnel, demonstrating their excellent seamanship. We had a short stay on the beach, then sailed off to Kicker Rock, which is totally spectacular. We snorkeled into the channel between the rock and the adjacent little island and saw a ton of Galapagos sharks, probably 4-5 feet in length. Then José called us all back to the panga because he had spotted dolphins a short way off. He took us over there and we watched them swim by, mostly ignoring us. Then we went off to Isla Lobos for another hike with sea lions (for a change) and the usual cast of characters. I also managed to achieve my goal for the trip of catching a marine iguana sneezing out salt. Copyright (c) 2011, Ben Littauer, all rights reserved.

Pangako sayo. Rip arin hanson. Pangasinan map. Dil ne kaha And panga title track are my favorite 😘😘😘😘😘😘👍🙏. Pangaeapanga. All the best Kangana. Panga movie 1990. Panga movie review. Pana chłopaka do sexu. Pangarap ko ang ibigin ka.

Panda update. Panga movie. Panga honey singh full song hd. Darun kangana ji. I love yours opinion. Like probably just about everybody else in the world, especially those in our age demographic, we spent a lot of time last week trying to make sense of the corona virus news and thinking about our options. And touching base with everybody we love. As always, in good times or not-so-good, being outside improves my mood. (And it's an approved activity as long as it's done only in small groups. )) Our neighbor friends told us they had never seen any of Cape Coral's burrowing owls, so we took them on a photo safari around the Cape's maze of streets and canals to some of our favorite places to find these adorable ground-nesters. Burrowing owls are diurnal -- that is that unlike most owl species they are out and about in the daytime. It's a little bit early in the season -- by the end of April or May, we will see whole families out by the burrows. Here's a LINK to one of my posts from another year that provides more information. We need a little color too -- so from the archives here are some typical Florida Spring flowers. Gardens are showier and more flamboyant here in the subtropics than what we remember (fondly) from our gardening days in Oregon. Oddly, I found these in the same photo file as some owls from a few years ago -- I was searching to see what month it was when I got wonderful pictures of the owl babies. (It was May). And sorting my photo files is obviously something I need to do (and maybe I will -- if we end up being quarantined and I get seriously bored. ) Beautiful Florida sky -- this one is also from the archives. I'm grateful this week for weather that allows us get outside -- and I'm especially grateful for cell phones and texting -- technology that allows us to stay in close and instant touch even though we're far away from family. Sweet Dreams! May we all sleep as easily and well as this little guy. Linking this week to the following: MOSAIC MONDAY; ALL SEASONS; THROUGH MY LENS; OUR WORLD ON TUESDAY; SAY CHEESE; MY CORNER OF THE WORLD; WILD BIRD Wednesday; THANKFUL THURSDAY; SKYWATCH FRIDAY; FRIDAY BLISS; SATURDAY CRITTERS; and RATHER B' BIRDING THANK YOU to all of the hosts! Drove to Sanibel Island one day this week -- battling heavy in-season traffic all the way! Everybody wants to go to the beach. We forget that fact at least once a year. This time, we also forgot that the wildlife drive in Ding Darling Wildlife Refuge is closed on Friday. (We go to the Island to see birds, not to lie around on the beach). Royal Tern So our outing plans took a small "tern" and we hopped on one of the Refuge's pontoon boats for a Tarpon Bay nature cruise. The Tarpon Bay Estuary is also part of the Wildlife Refuge -- we boated past several Rookery Islands (where the birds looked like white flowers from the distance -- that's all the closer the boat got, for the safety of the boat and even more important for the welfare of the birds. ) The Mangrove trees are important for so many reasons. They provide habitat for wildlife and a natural barrier against wind and storms for animals and people on land. Brown Pelican While the Royal Tern claimed Mile Marker 15, Post #21 belonged to this napping Brown Pelican. We saw other terns, gulls, cormorants, egrets, ospreys, and pelicans on posts and on the edges of the water --- it was a windy day though and with the motion of the boat (and shaky hands on the photographer), pictures were hard to come by. I took the above picture on the causeway as we headed off the Island toward home. Note the blowing palm tree at the bottom... it was a a good day for the wind-surfers! We're fortunate to have a variety of natural places that are easy to get to for day trips. Some are even closer -- on another day at home last week, I stopped at the Eagle Pasture on the way to do errands: I saw at least 50 Cattle Egrets, plenty of small birds, and several very pretty horses. And only a tiny glimpse of an Eagle's head peeking out of the nest. (The nest tree is the skinny slash pine in the center picture (center of the center picture). No Eagle pictures this time, but as always, it is a nice little nature stop on a day otherwise dedicated to mundane activities. The pasture is right across the street from a supermarket shopping center and on the way to just about every other place we have to go to routinely. The pictures below are from the archives. Two years ago I had much better photographer's luck with these neighbors. And our pair of Eagles had better luck also that year, successfully raising a pair of Eaglets. The lower three pictures are that year's "babies" -- just ready to fledge and (in the center) actually flying away for the first time. This year, sadly, only one of the pair's eggs hatched and that baby died from what was later discovered to be from ingesting rat poison. Adult Bald Eagles will take both living and dead prey -- fish, birds, small mammals). Now, at about the time their nestlings would usually be fledging, the pair are incubating a second hatch -- two more eggs. This is very late for this climate, so it remains to be seen what happens. There is a very active webcam site for this pair, so you can watch the progress from wherever you live! There are a lot of ads on the site, but the camera angles are good and there are links to several informative sites. Just google Southwest Florida Eagle cam. It's a good and easy way to learn about these iconic birds. LINKING this week to the following sharing opportunities. Thank you to all of the hosts: MOSAIC MONDAY; ALL SEASONS; THROUGH MY LENS; OUR WORLD ON TUESDAY; TRAVEL PHOTO SOUVENIRS; SAY CHEESE; MY CORNER OF THE WORLD; WILD BIRD Wednesday; SIGNS SIGNS; THANKFUL THURSDAY; SKYWATCH FRIDAY; FRIDAY BLISS; SATURDAY CRITTERS; and RATHER B' BIRDING Little Blue Heron We went to Harns Marsh Nature Preserve one day last week. It's a good place to walk but definitely not to do the"Forest Bathing" that I mentioned in last week's post. Harns is flat land that the County has reclaimed for flood control. It is marshy during the rainy season, but here in SW Florida, that is during the summer. Trails this time of year are easily accessible. A Snowy Egret (Yellow Slippers) waited patiently for a fish to show up. The middle picture is the same Little Blue as above, not zoomed or cropped. And showing the odd place it perched -- nowhere near the water. The bird is perched on some of the flood control equipment. Great Egret A Great Egret amidst blooming Bidens Alba. We didn't see as many birds at Harns as we have on previous visits. Last time, we watched Limpkins eating their meals of apple snails (pretty much their entire diet). The pictures below are from that visit. Limpkins All we saw this time was empty snail shells (like in the middle picture). So we know the Limpkins had been there, but on this day they were somewhere else. Bald Eagles These two are also from our last visit to the Marsh -- these are not the ones that live down the street from us who have their own webcam. It's been a bit sad at that nest this year and so I haven't stopped by to take pictures. (Update in a future post I hope. ) It was a pretty day for a walk even if we didn't see a great many birds. I definitely think the concept of "Forest Bathing" should be re-titled to something that includes Marshes, Sloughs, River Banks, and Deserts. The important thing is to get outside and enjoy nature. I'm grateful to be able to do exactly that wherever we are. LINKING this week to the following sharing opportunities. Thank you to the hosts. Morning at the Caloosahatchie Nature Preserve. This County Park is next door to the snowbird resort where we live here in Florida. This majestic Live Oak tree marks the start of a walking path through the Preserve. Live Oaks are fairly common in this part of the country -- its acorns are great food for wildlife. I have read a little recently about "Forest Bathing", the concept of immersing yourself in quiet natural surroundings. I agree that a walk in nature brings calm and joy. It's a different kind of forest here in SW Florida -- foliage is low and except for the few Live Oaks on the edge of this preserve, the trees are thin and sparse compared to the forests of the Pacific Northwest. But it is green and quiet. (And certainly warmer here this time of year. ) So it works for me. Mocking Bird Although this mockingbird posed beautifully along the path, on this walk I heard many more songbirds than I saw -- and certainly more than I could photograph. Some I didn't even try to take pictures of were the dozens and dozens of robins I saw and heard in a clearing. Robins are extremely common where we're from in Oregon, but those were the first ones I'd seen here in Fort Myers. It's migration time -- I guess they were headed back "up North. " Even though I've walked the paths in this preserve many times, there is always something new to see. Like those robins or these interesting fungi growing on a fallen tree along the pathway. In past seasons, I walked here more often because the park could be accessed from the back of our resort via a short path. This year, apparently for security reasons, the gateway to the path has been locked off. This makes it pretty far to walk to the park from home and would mean a walk along the busy street in front of the resort. So now we have to drive to the visitor parking area like everybody else, which is kind of a bummer after years of feeling like the Preserve was part of our own backyard. But it is still close enough to do often. On another day last week, we took part in the Boat Club's February outing and lunch. It was nice to get out on the River again. The picture above is our Canal, taken from the back of our boat just as we got out into the Caloosahatchie. Our Boat hasn't gotten a whole lot of use yet this season -- either because of stormy weather, projects keeping the Captain busy, or being sick. Or all of the above. It was a lovely day for this event and nice to get back outside. The next day was stormy again -- heavy wind and some rain. We were lucky that Thursday, the scheduled date for the boating event, was such a good one! It's nice weather again this weekend. We are thankful for that and looking forward to more playing outside -- on land or water -- in the weeks to come. Linking this week to the following sharing opportunities: Thank you to all of the hosts. MOSAIC MONDAY; ALL SEASONS; THROUGH MY LENS; OUR WORLD ON TUESDAY; SAY CHEESE; MY CORNER OF THE WORLD; THANKFUL THURSDAY; SKYWATCH FRIDAY; FRIDAY BLISS; and SATURDAY CRITTERS Skies are blue, the sun is shining, and my cold is gone! Sky view from our front yard Sunday morning. A bit of "off" time is a good reminder to be grateful for the joys of every-day life. Lots of Vitamin C at the local Farm Market. No wonder I feel better! All of these crops are growing here right now. Hard to remember sometimes that it is still Winter. Bill's about a week behind me in getting over that summer Winter cold, so we didn't go far from home at all last week. I stopped by Butterfly Garden on my way to the Farm Market. Lots of butterflies, but it was too late in the day (too warm) to get good photographs. They were too flitty -- you have to go before it warms up to get them when they're sitting still. All of these flowers are good food for the butterflies. Most are native plants for this area. Dune Sunflower The demonstration garden is meant to encourage people to plant to provide habitat for butterflies and bees. It's a part of Manatee Park on the Orange River. Manatees gather here when the weather is cooler, because the river water here is warmed by output from the nearby power plant. Blanket Flower This time of year, the Manatees are out in the Rivers at least during the day. The water there is warm enough for them now. Blue Mist Flower I try to learn the names of wildflowers, but I have a long ways to go. Orange River at Manatee Park Our River water is coffee or tea colored. This is from the mangroves, which are an important part of the ecological system. February's snow moon -- certainly mis-named for this part of the country. The pictures are from our porch. I was still under-the-weather the week the moon was full and that was about as far as I got. I was happy to have the view and the warmth then, but am even more grateful to be well for it! THANK YOU to all of the hosts!! MOSAIC MONDAY; ALL SEASONS; MACRO MONDAY; THROUGH MY LENS; OUR WORLD ON TUESDAY; SAY CHEESE; MY CORNER OF THE WORLD; THANKFUL THURSDAY; SKYWATCH FRIDAY; and FRIDAY BLISS It was one of those weeks -- full of the petty little annoyances that seem to come in bunches (my mother always said things come in threes. ) However we word it, I hope we are finished with that run for little while. Here's an old but happy picture that cheers me up just by looking at it: Butterfly Park, Fort Myers, from the archives (taken in January a couple of years ago) It would have been a great week to go for a nice long walk or two, but one of the annoyances was a bad head cold. That coupled with windy and changeable weather kept me indoors. I was going to post all archived photos this week (as the one above is). But this morning we got a taste of early Spring in a text from our daughter. She said I could share the joy. Oregon morning I haven't been waking up nearly as early as I used to -- whether here in Florida or when we were in Oregon. So this Oregon sunrise from Cyndi was a real gift. The first crocus in Cyndi and Jeff's backyard. We don't see early Spring flowers (or really any typical Spring flowers) here in subtropical SW Florida. I do miss the flowers. But the frequent chilly, rainy February days, not so much. Violets Their violets are remnants from years ago when our "kids" first bought their home in the country and we too still lived "full-time" in Oregon. Bill and I cut our own firewood back then and after one expedition wild violet plants came home on some of our logs. Cyndi and Jeff were happy to get new plants then (as you do when you buy a home on five acres where the yard had been completely neglected by the previous owner. ) We transplanted the violets, gave them several bunches and planted some in our own flower beds too. Before long, parts of both our lawns were more violet than grass. I'm glad I had those colorful Spring pictures to share because below are the archived ones I was going to share -- pretty much the only color in them is a fluke of photography. Both mosaics are from last summer's trip to Washington State. These pictures are from the Dismal Nitch rest stop near Astoria. All three are straight out of the camera with no editing (except to put them in the mosaic of course). I almost always take too many pictures of everything and once in a great while, my camera puts some of them into different shades. I honestly have no idea how it happens, but this one time I didn't throw the fakes away, because it was kind of interesting to see some color instead of... well... the true dismal gray. The Lewis and Clark expedition was stuck here in November 1805 by a perfect storm. We stop at Dismal Nitch Safety Rest Area whenever we drive that route. It is always windy and cold, even in the summer. That and the excerpts from the 1805 expedition journals make you grateful for warm clothes and transportation fast enough to mean you will never have to spend a week camping out in that kind of weather. Thank you to Cyndi for all of the cheer from Oregon! And for the memories. Grateful for my archives too. And grateful that the small glitches were solved by Bill before he caught my cold. (I'm better and sorry that I generously shared the germs. ) Thank you also to the hosts of the following sharing opportunities: MOSAIC MONDAY; ALL SEASONS; THROUGH MY LENS; OUR WORLD ON TUESDAY; TRAVEL PHOTO SOUVENIRS; SAY CHEESE; MY CORNER OF THE WORLD; SIGNS SIGNS; THANKFUL THURSDAY; SKYWATCH FRIDAY; FRIDAY BLISS; and SATURDAY CRITTERS On our Autumn roadtrip we spent a full day in California's Lassen Volcanic National Park with a short stop on our way at nearby Burney Falls State Park. Burney Falls State Park (California) The Fall colors at the State park were beautiful and Burney Falls itself is spectacular. We had the Roadtrek Camper Van and had planned to spend the night there, but the Park was absolutely deserted, with all camping areas roped off. The visitor center was closed. We never did find out why -- mid-October seemed early for the season to be over. We had a little walk around the area, took lots of pictures and then found an unexceptional motel near the National Park. One of the informational signs at Burney Falls. I've always loved waterfalls but at seeing this sign realized I had never even given a thought to how they are formed. Science and Geography were not my best subjects in school. They say it is good for aging brains to learn new things -- and that is easier to do when you missed a lot of learning earlier in life. Summit Lake, Mt Lassen National Park This view looks calm and peaceful, but Lassen Park is an active volcanic site and is home to all four types of volcano -- plug dome, cinder cone, shield, and stratovolcano. Scientists continually monitor the area, especially since Mount Saint Helens (also part of the Cascade Mountain chain) blew up in 1980. The National Park Service has developed an emergency plan to protect the public in case an eruption threatens. Bumpass Hell Trail and Sulfur Works Hydrothermal sulfur mud pots boil along the trails in the park. In appearance (and "aroma") they rival those in the more well known Yellowstone National Park. Lassen is one of the least visited National Parks -- it gets around 500, 000 visitors annually, compared to Yellowstone's over 4 million. Rocks "painted" by sulfur and other deposits Brokeoff Mountain (Mt Tehama) Brokeoff Mountain was an active stratovolcano around 400, 000 years ago. It would have been 11, 000 feet high. After the volcano stopped erupting the mountain slowly eroded and crumbled. These are remnants. Volcanic activity in the area shifted toward the present Mt Lassen. We are honored to have visited 41 of the 60 National Parks in the US and are grateful to the dedicated people who work for the NP Service. I can only hope that these parks (and other natural wonders here in this country) will still exist by the time our great-grandchildren are old enough to visit them. LINKING THIS WEEK to the following sharing opportunities, with thanks to all of the hosts: MOSAIC MONDAY; ALL SEASONS; THROUGH MY LENS; OUR WORLD ON TUESDAY; TRAVEL PHOTO SOUVENIRS; SAY CHEESE; MY CORNER OF THE WORLD; SIGNS SIGNS; THANKFUL THURSDAY; SKYWATCH FRIDAY; and FRIDAY BLISS; Six-Mile Cypress Slough Preserve, Fort Myers It was a beautiful day for walking Friday at Six-Mile Cypress Preserve. Birds were a little scarce, but I had fun chasing woodpeckers around their trees (with my camera, from a good distance). I saw red-bellies (the one above) and downies. Also lots of warblers flitting about including a very nice sighting of a black-and-white (but no pictures), and a hawk or two. So, yes, Friday was a good walking day -- but it was cold (for Florida) earlier last week. How cold was it, you ask? It was so cold.... Obviously not my picture. I (virtually) clipped it from a website.... that the Iguanas fell out of the trees. Iguanas become cold-stunned when the temperature drops into near-freezing. Their breathing slows and they enter a state of torpor which causes them to lose muscle control. They live in trees and when that happens to them, they fall. People are reminded not to pick them up or move them -- they are not dead and when it warms up, they'll be off and running -- well, moving anyway. ) This is an original -- from my Florida archives --an Agama lizard, not an Iguana But it wasn't really quite that cold here -- we live in NW Florida and although we woke up to temperatures in the low 40s on a couple of days, it never actually got down to freezing here on the Canal. Still a little chilly in the mornings, but the sun warms things up during the day. I don't think our lizards had much to complain about. Neither did we. Wood Duck Pond, Six-Mile Like all reptiles, alligators don't generate their own heat. When it gets below 70 (F) they've already slowed down and stopped feeding. In really cold weather, they will burrow into a den in the bank and go dormant until it warms up. They can even live under ice while in a dormant state (according to Google -- I've never seen an alligator where there was ice. And don't want to. ) Wood Duck Pond The Alligator on Wood Duck Pond was sharing the same log with other critters -- quite a group of turtles and an Anahinga drying its wings at the other end. (It was just a little above 70 degrees -- all critters were safe! ) Brown Anole at Six-Mile It's rather reptile-heavy around the blog today, isn't it? Apologies to those who think they're a little creepy. Personally I find them fascinating in all their prehistoric glory. But I wouldn't get real close to the larger ones. This brown anole is definitely not one of the large variety. Through the magic of a zoom lens, it's possible to get better pictures -- but it can also distort our perception of size. This guy is very tiny -- about the size of my little finger. That Alligator above was around eight feet long. The Agama Lizard in my archival shot was probably around a foot. Cypress Knees in the Slough There was a lot of water in the slough -- and that's a good thing. The Cypress Knee families were happy. (They look to me like hobbit people. ) Six-Mile is one of my favorite places. It's part of the reason we have been happy to come back for all these years -- the natural beauty of this State (so green) is not what people who have never been here usually think of when they think of Florida. We certainly learned quickly that the Pacific Northwest doesn't have an exclusive corner on emerald green nature. The same patch of sky -- looking down and looking up. LINKING this week to the following sharing opportunities: Thank you to all of the hosts. MOSAIC MONDAY; ALL SEASONS; THROUGH MY LENS; OUR WORLD ON TUESDAY; TRAVEL PHOTO SOUVENIRS; SAY CHEESE; MY CORNER OF THE WORLD; SIGNS SIGNS; THANKFUL THURSDAY; WANDERING CAMERA; SKYWATCH FRIDAY; FRIDAY BLISS; SATURDAY CRITTERS; and RATHER B' BIRDING Except for the first two rows, this week's pictures are all from last Summer and Fall. But like the best second meals from the same day of cooking, it's not just leftovers served because there's nothing else, but rather "planned-overs. " In this case, good experiences that we really want to remember. Here are the new servings: It was a beautiful day for the January Boat Club lunch. Above, the Captain is bringing our boat in to the dock in front of the restaurant for a passenger pickup. Bill's piloting and our friend is ready to help. I'm always happy to cede first-mate duties to someone more experienced -- and we enjoyed the company during the "voyage. " The spouses formerly known as first-mates were waiting at the dock. It had been a long walk to the place where we'd tied up during lunch and we were happy for the water-taxi service. But below is what that Captain was busy with for most of the week....... which explains why there were few new experiences to blog about. "We" are putting in a second bathroom at one end of the Florida Room that we added a few years ago. It's in a very small space planned for this purpose -- but finishing it requires not only skill but also acrobatic ability (neither of them mine, although sometimes I stop blogging and go hold something or fetch something as requested. ) The addition of this bath and then renovation of the existing one are the last parts of the remodeling project begun when we bought the "Canal Cottage. " Now onward -- or backward -- to last season when we were in Oregon. Late November The picture above is a view of the Willamette River from one of the walking paths we can access easily from our apartment. Autumn is beautiful in Eugene and we are happy with our location where we have the ability to walk these natural surroundings as often as we wish. Early November Birds and a Bat! All of the above critters were seen on the same day as I walked through residential areas on the way to the river. There were dozens of robins on the grass behind our apartment complex -- perhaps a migration stopover (although Eugene seldom gets too cold for them -- maybe this was their final stop). There are always ducks -- but the center picture was a big surprise. It was taken behind our apartment complex, an area where the sun had not yet reached, on the same walk where I photographed some of the many robins. I have to admit that I didn't realize I'd taken a picture of a Bat until we downloaded the pictures -- what a surprise that was. Burney Falls, California October Burney Falls was the first California stop on our October Road Trip. We were in the area to visit Lassen Volcanic National Park -- which is another "planned-over" for a future post. September This is Parker, our daughter and son-in-law's dog. He is half McNabb Terrier and half Mastiff. This big puppy thinks he's hiding behind that tree. There's a family tabby cat as well and one of my photo goals is to get a good picture of Parker and Chloe playing together. They really do like each other -- and the great part of it is that the two have almost the exact same coloring. Some day I'll get that perfect picture. August S wallows migrated through our area in August -- I caught a few of them in a very rare moment resting moment. Auto-correct is one of my pet peeves, so I had to laugh at this sign seen in a coffee shop somewhere on our summer travels. This is dedicated to every blog friend who has ever wondered what the heck it was I meant to say when I didn't catch an error in a comment before I hit "send". We won't even talk about text messages. October -- Mt Lassen area Beautiful blue skies from our Autumn Road Trip -- and at the lower row corners, what I can fairly confidently say is the only snow we'll see this season. Thankful for memories this week and for the new ones we're making -- of both work and play -- today, last season, and always! LINKING this week to the following: Thank you to all of the generous hosts. MOSAIC MONDAY; ALL SEASONS; THROUGH MY LENS; OUR WORLD ON TUESDAY; TRAVEL PHOTO SOUVENIRS; SAY CHEESE; MY CORNER OF THE WORLD; WILD BIRD Wednesday; SIGNS SIGNS; THANKFUL THURSDAY; SKYWATCH FRIDAY; FRIDAY BLISS; SATURDAY CRITTERS; and RATHER B' BIRDING.... and other follow-up from Bodega Bay. California -- The Golden State Pictures above are from somewhere on the road between Bodega Bay and Arcata Marsh, during our October road-trip to California (from our home in Oregon). Hole in the Head, Bodega Bay Before the arrival of Europeans, the Bodega Bay Headlands was home to Miwok Indians -- there was fresh spring water, sea water, and abundant land and sea life. Early settlers followed for the same reasons. In the late 1950s, PG&E (Utility Company) bought land from a local rancher and planned to turn the area into the nation's first commercially viable nuclear power plant. This would have destroyed the habitat and local residents and other concerned citizens mounted a campaign to halt the construction. It dragged through legal channels until it was stopped for good in 1964 -- the environmental destruction alone should have been enough, but the fact that the Headlands lies on the San Andreas Fault was actually the deciding factor. The Hole in the Head is a 90 by 120 foot deep hole dug by PG&E during the initial construction phrase. The "hole" is constantly refilled by the fresh springs that drew Native Americans and early settlers to the area. It provides safe habitat for a variety of birds and wildlife. (Information from signage at the headlands, with some of my own thoughts inserted. ) I posted about Bodega Bay earlier HERE -- (only a few weeks ago -- I'm still way behind in blogging). Above is another picture of some of the Marbled Godwits that we saw. Thank you to the generous birders who verified my identification in their comments. Your help was much appreciated. Possibly descendants of early movie stars? A few comments on the earlier post mentioned that famous movie filmed in this charming little town. For entirely different reasons, I appreciated those comments as well. I knew a little about "The Birds" and there were are still a few signs and reminders of it around the town, but we'd never seen the movie. (It was released in 1963 -- by November of that year, we had four children under the age of six. Movies were low on our list of things to do. ) Too bad we didn't have streaming services available back then (although I'm sure I'd have fallen asleep in front of the TV just as well with it! ). We did use that modern service to watch it just recently -- it was definitely dated and only the opening scene looked much like the Bodega Bay we saw. It was fun to watch though --- and I still love all kinds of birds. This sign is along Highway 1 just outside of Bodega Bay. The Chanslor family owns a big ranch and this wetlands area. The sign on this fence said that hiking was allowed with permission and that minors must be accompanied by an adult at all times. Seemed like the prickly tangle of weeds would do a good job of keeping anyone young or old out of this protected area. But we walked along the edge in front of the fence and soon came to a great photo stop where we could actually see the water. I think, but am not sure, that the water is Salmon Creek. There was the largest flock of Mallards here that I've ever seen. These are just a small part of them. It's an extremely common duck but it was interesting to see so many of them together. And they are handsome! Grateful...... that we were able to travel to this fascinating area and for all that we learned. Thankful for the people who saved the Bodega Headlands. And thank you for visiting and especially for your comments. And, as always, thank you to the hosts of the following sharing opportunities. MOSAIC MONDAY; ALL SEASONS; THROUGH MY LENS; OUR WORLD ON TUESDAY; TRAVEL PHOTO SOUVENIRS; SAY CHEESE; MY CORNER OF THE WORLD; WILD BIRD Wednesday; SIGNS SIGNS; THANKFUL THURSDAY; SKYWATCH FRIDAY; FRIDAY BLISS; SATURDAY CRITTERS; and RATHER B' BIRDING.

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Her good-natured mister makes a throwaway joke the next morning, and quietly tucks a hot-water bag under his bum at the breakfast table. No arguments, no confrontation. He understands that his wife may have given up kabaddi, but kabaddi isn’t quite out of her system. On the surface Panga is the inspiring story of a woman who returns to the sport she abandoned in exchange for domestic bliss. You only have to look closer to recognise that it’s actually a charming, feel-good film about unconditional love and the true meaning of family. Directed by Ashwiny Iyer Tiwari, this thoughtful film asks us to celebrate not only those resilient women who refuse to be restricted by marriage and motherhood in the pursuit of their dreams, but also the supportive husbands and children that are the wind beneath their wings. 32-year-old Jaya Nigam once a national level athlete, seems content with an adoring husband, a cheeky but affectionate son, and a job as a ticket clerk at Bhopal Railway Station. Aside from the nightly ‘kicking’ ritual, and the occasional nostalgia, kabaddi seems firmly in her past as she commits her energies to home and hearth. Kangana Ranaut is extraordinary as Jaya. There isn’t one false note in her beautiful, lived-in portrayal of a selfless wife and mother. She loves her family more than anything, but knowing that she could have achieved more haunts her ever so often, and Kangana conveys that feeling astutely, mostly without words. When Jaya’s seven-year-old son Adi learns about the sacrifice she made for their family he recruits his father’s help in convincing her to attempt a comeback. Overcoming her initial reluctance Jaya throws herself into the challenge. Above everything else the writing in Panga is powered by humour and positivity. This is an endlessly optimistic film with generally kind-spirited characters that enable and empower Jaya to pursue her goal and to realise her potential. Her greatest cheerleader is her husband Prashant, played by an impossibly charming Jassie Gill, who encourages her to fly, steps up to shoulder her domestic duties, and does it all with a smile. Prashant is the partner every Indian woman dreams of, and the partner every Indian man will be measured against henceforth. Her other allies include her precious son Adi, played by Yagya Bhasin, who gets some of the best lines and walks away with every scene that he’s in. Richa Chadha is terrific as Jaya’s best friend and old teammate Meenu whose droll humour and tough love yields some of the film’s funniest moments. A scene in which she draws parallels between specific kabaddi moves and responding to a marriage proposal had me in splits. A word also for the lovely Neena Gupta who, in only a handful of scenes, makes her presence count. I had a lump in my throat watching the scene in which she asks Jaya to make sure she mentions her in interviews. Director Ashwiny Iyer Tiwari, who has co-written the film with Nikhil Mehrotra and Nitesh Tiwari, creates an entirely believable world – from the rhythms of life in a small town, to the flesh-and-blood characters playing the tiniest roles. Even in its cheery optimism, and the entirely predictable arc of its sports portions, Panga seldom feels contrived. It does feel overlong in its second hour as the screenplay goes through all the usual sporting clichés, rivalries, and underdog tropes. You know exactly how things will pan out. Having said that, you’re as invested in Jaya’s journey as her family that’s cheering from the stands. This is a result of the mostly smart writing, and a winning performance from the film’s leading lady. Kangana imbues Jaya with both vulnerability and determination. She conveys the guilt that mothers frequently feel over nursing a personal dream, but she also drives home the message that it’s 2020 and we can’t still be debating whether marriage and motherhood must signal a full stop to a woman’s goals. The film’s big success is in delivering its message without making a big noise about it. It’s a film about love disguised as a sports-movie. I’m going with three-and-a-half out of five. It fills you with hope and warmth. We could all do with that in these times. Rating: 3. 5 / 5 Follow @News18Movies for more Get the best of News18 delivered to your inbox - subscribe to News18 Daybreak. Follow on Twitter, Instagram, Facebook, Telegram, TikTok and on YouTube, and stay in the know with what's happening in the world around you – in real time. Next Story.

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