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31 December 2014 @ 05:11 pm
This journal is a testing site for layout_lounge designs.

I do testing here so that those I help out can see the changes and see what designs I've made for them. This is also where I piece together layouts I'm working on, post coding for specific people who need coding help, and have testing tags to see how things will look.

You are more than welcome to look around and to see what is going on...

If you are looking for a layout head over to layout_lounge to see what I've made and to find tutorials on how to make LJ work for you. If you are looking for headers, banners or icons go to graffitigraphic which is where I store my LJ art work.
Tags:
 
 
: workingworking
: Welcome to My Life
 
 
24 February 2014 @ 11:00 pm
 
 
22 July 2010 @ 01:26 pm
Layout being made for janekrahe .



Images behind the cutCollapse )
FYI: I have two fonts going that you might not be able to see unless you download them.
Continuum Light & barcode font which can both be downloaded from HERE.
 
 
: happyhappy
: Dark Angel Theme
 
 
Rating: 3
One of the tests as to whether a given Latin feature or usage was in the spoken languge is to compare its reflex in a Romance language with the equivalent structure in classical Latin. If it appeared in the Romance language but was not preferred in classical Latin, then it passes the test as being vulgar Latin. For example, grammatical case in nouns is present in classical Latin but not in the Romance languages, excluding Romanian. One might conclude that case endings in regions other than Romania were already wholly or partly missing in the spoken language even while being insisted upon in the written. (Even in Romanian there are as many case endings for nouns as there are for pronouns in the other languages; cf. Romanian endings i, lor with the Italian pronouns gli, loro). Much of the vocabulary also that went into the Romance languages came from Vulgar Latin rather than classical. The following examples follow the formula, classical Latin word/vulgar Latin word/French word: ignis/focus/feu, equus/caballus/cheval, loquor/parabolare/parler, pulcher/bellus/bel (or belle).[9] In each case French does not use the classical Latin word. The words actually used: focus, caballus, etc., must have been in the Vulgar Latin vocabulary.
The expansion of the Roman Empire had spread Latin throughout Europe. Vulgar Latin began to diverge into various dialects and many of these into distinct Romance languages by the 9th century at very latest, when the earliest known writings appeared. The languages must already have been in place. These were, for many centuries, only oral languages, Latin still being used for writing. For example, Latin was still the official language of Portugal until 1296, when Portuguese replaced it. Portuguese had already developed and was in use under the umbrella of the vulgar language.

  1. Big Hero 6

  2. Frozen

  3. Alice in Wonderland

  4. Emperor's New Groove

  5. ETC

 
 
: thoughtfulthoughtful
: Everybody Talks by Neon Trees
 
 
13 February 2009 @ 02:58 pm
Here is a link.
Amazon
Bold seeing what it looks like
Italics to see what it looks like
Underlined and see what it looks like

 
 
01 December 2008 @ 05:32 pm
Look here
quote [kwoht] verb, quot·ed, quot·ing, noun
verb (used with object)
1. to repeat (a passage, phrase, etc.) from a book, speech, or the like, as by way of authority, illustration, etc.
2. to repeat words from (a book, author, etc.).
3. to use a brief excerpt from: The composer quotes Beethoven's Fifth in his latest work.
4. to cite, offer, or bring forward as evidence or support.
5. to enclose (words) within quotation marks. Link to Layout Lounge