Sometimes I'm the one who needs a time out

Friday Favorites! #1

on June 5, 2015


Sooo… as much as I love doing reviews I love weird, fun funky stuff even more… so that is why I decided to start a Friday Favorites section! This is going to be a pile of my favorite stuff that I have found on the internet over the week! 🙂 Hope you enjoy!

Marilyn Monroe Bringing Sexy Back… 


Yes… this is Marilyn Monroe in a potato sack! These photos were taken in 1951. Although the reason behind these photos are not 100% known. It is said they was a response to a journalist who called Monroe’s clothing “cheap” and “vulgar” saying that she would be better suited to a potato sack. Sooo… she wiggled her size 8 hips into this potato sack and rocked it. Yes… she was size 8. She was 5 foot 5 inches tall, with a 35 inch bust, and 22 inch waist and had a 35 inch hips and her weight tended to be between 115 and 120lbs. My question…. I wonder exactly how itchy wearing a burlap bag is?

White House Knock Offs! 

whitehouse3 Erbil, Iraq—Last year, Shihab Shihab, a Kurdish business tycoon began building his own White House, complete with the signature marble columns and white portico.


Atlanta, GA—The famous White House of Georgia originally included a replica of George W. Bush’s Oval Desk desk and details like a presidential seal, but it’s unclear if those interior features still exist now that the home has left its original owner.

San Francisco Victorian mansion


Boasting the best views in San Francisco, this seven story Victorian mansion built in 1896 by Adolph Sutro, survived the 1906 earthquake but was destroyed by fire 1907, eleven years after being built. Four different variations of the Cliff House have now stood on the cliffs overlooking Seal Rocks, and it has held restaurants, dance halls, gift shops and vista points.

Trains Sent to the Ocean Floor 

screenshot-2012-03-05-at-23.22.01 screenshot-2012-03-05-at-23.18.35

The Metropolitan Transit Authority’s recycling program retire the remains of obsolete New York subway cars into the Atlantic ocean. Over the past decade, the program has dropped over 2,500 subway carriages into the ocean, helping to rebuild underwater reefs and homes for marine life along the eastern seabed, while also solving the problem of disposal.


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