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Svyatoslav Gromov
Svyatoslav Gromov

Mature English Wife


The Distance to the Moon: A Road Trip Into the American Dream By James Morgan. Riverhead, $12.95. The author explores America's obsessive love affair with cars and car culture as he drives from Miami to Portland, Ore., in a shiny new Porsche. ''The human case for the automobile has never been more persuasively presented,'' Bruce McCall wrote here last year. I'm a Stranger Here Myself: Notes on Returning to America After Twenty Years Away, by Bill Bryson (Broadway, $14), is a collection of humorous dispatches written for a British newspaper about the author's bumpy re-entry into his native culture with his English wife and four children. ''The best columns are those in which the author discards his hapless persona and allows his natural impatience and intelligence out of their cages,'' Elizabeth Gleick said here in 1999.




mature english wife



1185 Park Avenue: A Memoir By Anne Roiphe. Touchstone/Simon & Schuster, $13. Avoiding sentimentality and self-pity in favor of an emotionally mature distance, the author tells of growing up Jewish in the 1940's and 50's with everything she could want but her parents' affection. ''Roiphe gives her memoir the dramatic vividness of a novel,'' Karen Lehrman wrote in these pages in 1999.


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BY THE SEA (Universal) Angelina Jolie (who also directed) and Brad Pitt play a 1970s couple whose marriage falls apart while on a trip to the French seaside. (not rated; language, sex, mature content)


CODE OF HONOR (Lionsgate) After his wife and son are killed in a drive-by shooting, a former Special Ops ace (Steven Seagal) goes vigilante. (R; violence, sexuality/nudity, some language, drug use)


Life is busy and full, the future holds optimism and excitement, and after battling addiction, the basis for this all began at Step-Up, which opened all the opportunities that followed. I owe an awful lot to Rose Taylor and the team that ran Step-Up back then; not only has it taken me on this educational and professional journey, it is also where I met the woman who became my wife!


In terms of comparing my past education experiences to Step Up, I found the course a lot more enjoyable as the mature and supportive environment alongside the end goal kept me driven and motivated to succeed. In addition to the academic workshops and lectures, Ashley sat down with me during our 1-2-1 tutorials and helped me with my interview techniques, which in turn improved my confidence and ability to answer the specific paramedic related questions that I would then be potentially asked at my interview later on in the year. For my last mock interview, I was taken to the Blackhealth Lane Centre of Healthcare Excellence, where the healthcare courses are based at Staffordshire University. The Step Up team had organised for me to be interviewed by 2nd year paramedic students sitting in interview conditions. I found the experience initially daunting, however it improved my confidence greatly, and being able to ask questions and receive feedback by current paramedic science students was invaluable in preparing me for the real thing.


Michael Ryan putit this way: That Gabriel Fried has the talent, skill, intelligence, andwisdom to have an exceptional future as a poet is unquestionable, but thisfirst book of his already represents a mature accomplishment of the art."And Richard Howard praised this same collection, the irony-free dream-filled,daily-life-filled Makingthe New Lamb Take,saying even the rawest intuitions, the rarest vulnerabilities are protected bythis poet's caretaking spirit." Fried lives in New York City, where heedits the poetry series at Persea Books.


(My wife was "Ms. McGhan" for many years and is now "Ms. Cowan". Why'd she change? "McGhan" wasn't her maiden name either, but she didn't have the $50 required to change her name back at the time and place of her divorce.)


I grew up at a time when "Mademoiselle" was used before the name of all never-married women, regardless of age (and because of the loss of men in two world wars, there were quite a number of unmarried mature and older women), and to me "Mademoiselle" used beyond perhaps 25 years old seems to imply that the woman in question did not have the usual experiences of an adult woman (and the responsibilities which go with them), while "Madame" implies fully adult status. Things started to change when I was in my teens, when the Post Office decided that unmarried mothers (eg when receiving their family allowance checks) should be addressed as "Madame" rather than "Mademoiselle".


No, "Mrs." (pronounced "Missis") is a written abbreviation of the word "Mistress", the counter part of "Mr" for "Master", used for adult men, later pronounced "Mister" when prefacing the name (and only later as "Master" for young boys of a certain class). "Missus" is a dialectal variant of the same word, first used as a term of address before the (husband's) last name, and later as a noun meaning "wife" in some dialects.


Addressing a woman as 'Missus' (spelling varies; it's only written in reported speech anyway) was also very common in Ireland until quite recently but would have been considered a sign of somewhat uneducated speech. It is important to note that it was used primarily to address a person; one would never have referred to a woman as 'a missus', although referring to one's wife as 'the missus' or 'my missus' was possible. (In Ireland, I have a feeling that 'my missus' or 'the missus' had a jocular tone that they may not necessarily have had in other dialects of English; someone else might have a better informed opinion on that. For those familiar with 1980s British television, think Arthur Daley's 'her indoors'.)


@Picky: Here in Canada I would not normally address a strange woman as "Miss", unless I wanted to call the attention of young woman such as a salesgirl in a store. The point of being able to use "Miss" (even if it sounds uneducated) is that you cannot do the same with "Mrs" unless you know her name, and "Madam" or "Ma'am" (in North America at least) only seems appropriate for a very mature woman (although in some stores the staff are told to address everyone except children as "Sir" or "Ma'am"). I don't remember having been addressed as "Missis". "Madame" or "Signora" (and the male equivalents) are so much more convenient since you don't need to know the name of the person.


Client A is 38 and lives with his wife and their two children. He has been gambling on and off since he was in his teens. He used to enjoy going to the bookies with dad and saw it as harmless fun. As he got older, he started betting on the football, like many of his friends. He enjoyed a drink and occasionally got into fights if he drank too much. When he was 26, he met his partner and he settled down. He also started working with his dad in the family business. 041b061a72


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