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The last bit...

Thaks to everyone who has responded; I'm looking into some of the suggestions that people have made (thanks, redsquirrel !) to get the handouts distributed.  I'll be doing all that next week, so please be patient with me.

Also, a nice, perfectly friendly comment on the previous entry reminded me about copyright issues surrounding the handouts:  These handouts are for personal use only.  Please do not copy them for distribution, or publish them in any format, including web-based sites.  The pictures are copyrighted, and are being used under Fair Use, but widespread distribution is not cool.  Also, I want to use them again for more classes, so I don't want them distributed.  If the situation changes some day, I will load them onto my own site.  Until then, please respect the copyright notices in the handouts.  I appreciate it.

And welcome to my new readers!  Stick around, it gets more interesting than this last week has been.  :)

Aaaand, here's a picture of the baby vultures with one of the adults:

Soooo fuzzy!  And hissing like mad - the picture is angled that way because I was holding the camera from an awkward out-of-the-way position, trying to stress them out as little as possible.


( 3 brains — Leave a chunk of brain! )
Jun. 17th, 2010 02:52 am (UTC)
Love. Baby. Vultures. Fuzzy, fuzzy, fuzzy!
Jun. 17th, 2010 03:14 am (UTC)
Awwww....what a KYEWT little baby vulture. Who's an adorable little buzzard? Who's an adorable buzzard? You are, that's who...

Sorry. Babies make my brain go to pudding.
Jun. 20th, 2010 06:04 pm (UTC)
new reader who found you via your extreme costuming pages
Thanks so much for putting so much cool stuff on the web for people like me to find. I realize it's a lot of work but it's very valuable, so I hope you can keep it up. I'm an SCA costumer newby (been doing it four years this coming November) and I've gone from beginning sewing on a machine to making my own patterns (or just measuring and cutting the shapes) and hand sewing the garments. My research has been all on line and I've found wonderful things that make me very happy. The latest was your article on garment construction by hemming the pieces and whip stitching (overcasting?) the pieces together. I've done this with a kirtle and a lady's waistcoat made from the Tudor Tailor and it was really effective. My question is do you have any citable sources to back up my claim that this is truly period construction? It makes so much sense and things go together so well using it that I'd like to make something for our Caid Pentathlon next time, but that requires documentation and all I have been able to find are articles such as yours. Thanks again for all you do to inspire people like me. Leslee Gill, aka Lady Ellyn of Tanwayour, from Calafia in the kingdom of Caid.
( 3 brains — Leave a chunk of brain! )

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