by Gerard Onyiuke on Monday, 31 December 2012 at 11:27 -
As the year 2012 draws to a close, we should look back on our past, reflect on our present and ponder our future. The issues are larger than April 2011 and a certain man called Goodluck Ebele Jonathan. It is however easy to trace our present state of degenerative development to that date when Goodluck Jonathan was "elected" (?) president. Before April 2011, Goodluck Jonathan was president by accident (supposedly). There's no point rehashing
She approached our table. She was just another young girl. She was striking even in her dark green khaki pants and cream-colored short sleeve shirt. Her plaited hair came together tied neatly in a band, but I wasn't too impressed. There is a preponderance of beautiful young women in Lagos.
Just a few minutes earlier, I'd seen another young woman - I want to call her a girl, in a tight looking, nonetheless classy, mini dress; platform wedges and a beautiful moderate 'Fro. Three
Updated Jan 27, 2013 at 06:38 AM by Ayomide
This is one brilliant movie. Its another Tarantino's alternative take on history where good triumphs over evil, in a very graphic, violent, but entertaining manner. Tarantino did this with INGLOURIOUS BASTERDS, where Hitler was decimated in a most satisfying manner.
Of course, we know that these accounts are not historically accurate, but its a Tarantino for God's sake. Anyone who has seen Reservoir Dogs, Pulp Fiction, INGLOURIOUS BASTERDS, etc would know that Tarantino exaggerates
Olabisi is a Lady ti oti ri okun, ti oti ri osa.....meaning she's been through so many mountains and down valleys in various shades of garments.
She's been through two divorce.
She's a mother of two beautiful children who love her to bits.
They are her life, her love and hope.
Her first marriage collapsed because it took so long for her to conceive and when she finally did, she gave birth to a baby girl with a little challenge.
The baby as at
Updated Jun 30, 2013 at 06:36 PM by emj
I Watched the documentary below and it spurred me to look for and read the book itself. The book is by journalist John Howard Griffin who decided to changed his white skin color to black using medication that darkened his skin in other to experience life as an unemployed black man in the Deep South of the 1950s America.
Reading the book today, one can imagine what an impact this book made when it was published in that period fifty years ago. Griffins' audacious, vividly expressed eyewitness
Updated Dec 17, 2012 at 11:00 PM by valteena