NATIONAL TYRES REVIEW. CANADIAN TIRE STONEY CREEK. TYRE PRESSURE FOR BICYCLES.
National Tyres Review
- limited to or in the interests of a particular nation; "national interests"; "isolationism is a strictly national policy"
- of or relating to or belonging to a nation or country; "national hero"; "national anthem"; "a national landmark"
- a person who owes allegiance to that nation; "a monarch has a duty to his subjects"
- Of or relating to a nation; common to or characteristic of a whole nation
- A critical appraisal of a book, play, movie, exhibition, etc., published in a newspaper or magazine
- reappraisal: a new appraisal or evaluation
- an essay or article that gives a critical evaluation (as of a book or play)
- A formal assessment or examination of something with the possibility or intention of instituting change if necessary
- A periodical publication with critical articles on current events, the arts, etc
- look at again; examine again; "let's review your situation"
- A tire (in American English) or tyre (in British English) is a ring-shaped covering that fits around a wheel rim to protect it and enable better vehicle performance by providing a flexible cushion that absorbs shock while keeping the wheel in close contact with the ground.
- (tyre) tire: hoop that covers a wheel; "automobile tires are usually made of rubber and filled with compressed air"
- A strengthening band of metal fitted around the rim of a wheel
- (tyre) Sur: a port in southern Lebanon on the Mediterranean Sea; formerly a major Phoenician seaport famous for silks
- A rubber covering, typically inflated or surrounding an inflated inner tube, placed around a wheel to form a flexible contact with the road
I take the Metra in to work every day, and it's about an hour each way. I often tuck a paperback into my purse or briefcase and read - leafing through the pages letting my mind wander as the snowy landscape drifts past.
Today, I finished Sarah Vowell's Assassination Vacation. I'm laying in bed and honestly too tired to type out a review so I'll just cheat and copy/paste one from Publishers Weekly. It was an o.k. read - there were parts that amused me a great deal - especially the tidbits about her nephew. The historical anecdotes were interesting, but on a whole it was lacking somewhat. It was easy reading though... and I would still recommend it (though there are few books I would suggest people pass by altogether). Last week I finished Love in the Time of Cholera - a Gabriel Garcia Marquez novel, and I liked it a great deal - though not nearly as much as One Hundred Years of Solitude.
From Publishers Weekly
What do you get when a woman who's obsessed with death and U.S. history goes on vacation? This wacky, weirdly enthralling exploration of the first three presidential assassinations. Vowell (The Partly Cloudy Patriot), a contributor to NPR's This American Life and the voice of teenage superhero Violet Parr in The Incredibles, takes readers on a pilgrimage of sorts to the sites and monuments that pay homage to Lincoln, Garfield and McKinley, visiting everything from grave sites and simple plaques (like the one in Buffalo that marks the place where McKinley was shot) to places like the National Museum of Health and Medicine, where fragments of Lincoln's skull are on display. An expert tour guide, Vowell brings into sharp focus not only the figures involved in the assassinations, but the social and political circumstances that led to each-and she does so in the witty, sometimes irreverent manner that her fans have come to expect. Thus, readers learn not only about how Garfield found himself caught between the Stalwarts and the Half-Breeds, bitterly divided factions of the Republican party, but how his assassin, Charles Guiteau, a supporter of the Stalwarts and an occasional member of the Oneida Community, "was the one guy in a free love commune who could not get laid." Vowell also draws frequent connections between past events and the present, noting similarities between McKinley's preemptive war against Cuba and the Philippines and the current war in Iraq. This is history at its most morbid and most fascinating and, fortunately, one needn't share Vowell's interest in the macabre to thoroughly enjoy this unusual tour.
Last one from me on this subject , and I include the review of the show from the Manchester Evening News by Stuart Greer
Lancashire County Cricket Club
September 4, 2010
Teignmouth trio Muse have travelled a long way from their early days as a band written off as Radiohead mimics.
They persevered, adding rich new layers to their sound, creating a mix of angular garage pop and face melting prog rock, all with a classical and operatic grandeur.
Tonight’s 21 track salute to an ever-more impressive back catalogue starts big with the spooky synthesised Uprising before launching into the industrial rock of Supermassive Black Hole.
Much of the next two hours is taken from their brilliant last three LPs with nostalgic nods to older but still relevant songs like fan favourite New Born.
Hysteria, United States Of Eurasia and Starlight are huge winners, as is the formidable piece of energetic rock that is Time Is Running Out.
Amid the visual onslaught Muse always look like they are having a great time, Bellamy wandering into every corner of the massive stage, relishing his rock posturing, while Chris Wolstenholme and Dom Howard thump the bass and drums as if it were their last ever gig.
Muse pride themselves on giving fans a mind-blowing and theatrical show, which could prove relentless and tiring, such is the assault on your senses, the timely Exogenesis: Symphony Part 1, which take things down a level before one final barrage starting with the unapologetic power pop of Plug In Baby and finally the epic, rip roaring rock opera Knights Of Cydonia.
If there is one word to describe Muse it’s grandiose.
Tonight we get the whole package – a lavish, and I mean unbelievably lavish, stage comprising of a dominating Orwellian governmental structure straight out of the pages of 1984, a circular platform which rises up and out into the crowd like a UFO, a lighting show which must’ve put the National Grid on its knees, and rock so vociferous, so volcanic, ears will be ringing for a very, very long time.
It really is impossible to find a fault with this type of performance, other than wishing it had gone on for longer.
Muse showed why they have been consistently a level higher than any other British rock band in the past six years.
They have style, substance, songs, and the right amount of self-belief to want to strive to keep getting better. Phenomenal.
Says it all for me , Paul.
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