Blank pages also provide a scrapbook-like option to paste pictures or clippings from bridal magazines, wedding website printouts, and newspaper articles about getting married.
What did we decide about the flowers again? Which invitations had the fancy font? How much did that caterer quote for the wedding cake and chocolate fountain? When is my next wedding dress fitting?
With everything going on in the wedding planning process, it's easy to lose track of the important details. Keep yourself organized with this handy wedding journal. Simply write everything down in one place and have the information at your fingertips when you need it.
Record advice and tips about getting married from family and friends. Make a note of an inspirational idea you saw on a wedding-themed TV show. Save a picture of a bridesmaid dress you really liked.
Because brides-to-be are so busy attending to details, the feelings and excitement of the different stages as you approach the big day often get overlooked or quickly forgotten. Don't let that happen to you with your wedding journey.
Document every precious moment. From the engagement and ring sizing to the honeymoon. From the wedding gift thank you notes right up to the first anniversary. Create a lasting keepsake that you can fondly look back on someday with your children.
You'll enjoy the pretty cover every time you use your wedding journal. Ideas include creative writing, taking notes, making lists, and drawing.
Say goodbye to the wedding planning stress. Say yes to organization. Write or sketch - the choice is yours with this handy blank book.
Before he runs out of time, Irish bon vivant Malachy McCourt shares his views on death - sometimes hilarious and often poignant - and on what will or won't happen after his last breath is drawn.
During the course of his life, Malachy McCourt practically invented the singles bar and was a pioneer in talk radio, a soap opera star, a best-selling author, a gold smuggler, a political activist, and a candidate for governor of the state of New York.
It seems that the only two things he hasn't done are stick his head into a lion's mouth and die. Since he is allergic to cats, he decided to write about the great hereafter and answer the question on most minds: What's so great about it anyhow?
In Death Need Not Be Fatal, McCourt also trains a sober eye on the tragedies that have shaped his life: the deaths of his sister and twin brothers; the real story behind Angela's famous ashes; and a poignant account of the death of the man who left his mother, brothers, and him to nearly die in squalor. McCourt writes with deep emotion of the staggering losses of all three of his brothers, Frank, Mike, and Alphie. In his inimitable way, McCourt takes the grim reaper by the lapels and shakes the truth out of him.
As he rides the final blocks on his Rascal scooter, he looks, too, at the prospect of his own demise with emotional clarity and insight. In this beautifully rendered memoir, McCourt shows us how to live life to its fullest, how to grow old without acting old, and how to die without regret.
Perhaps America's most innovative and prolific architect, the works of Frank Lloyd Wright are almost too vast and diverse to list. Recognized for designing unique churches and distinctive commercial buildings, and admired for his geometric style house designs, Wright has been widely imitated, and his work continues to influence architecture not only in the United States but around the world. Laymen often think they know the definition of "a Frank Lloyd Wright", but they probably don't fully understand the brilliant mind of the man, nor the intricacies of his Prairie Style. Yet it endures because he has made it so.
In many ways, Wright's architectural career has overshadowed other aspects of his life. In the course of creating innovative kinds of offices, churches, schools, skyscrapers, hotels, and museums, not to mention furniture and stained glass decorations, Wright wrote over a dozen books and toured America and Europe at large, often giving widely acclaimed speeches. Despite a somewhat hardscrabble start to life in the Midwest, Wright became known for his flamboyant and entertaining lifestyle, which included multiple marriages and scandals like the murders at his Taliesin studio in 1914. But through it all, Wright continued working nearly up until his death, and in 1991 the American Institute of Architects recognized him as "the greatest American architect of all time".