Sunday, May 31, 2009

Mixed-gender dancing, drunkenness, and general merry-making on Sundays

Today I needed a relaxing Sunday but I never thought I would be the centre of religious discussions.

I took Naila and my two boys Mahdi and Ablai to the country fair at the British School in Jakarta, expecting a non confrontational day. I spent the first hour supervising the Tiger train where Mums, Dads and children had a mystery ride around the area.

Being keen on Scottish dancing and bagpipes, I walked across to the outdoor stage, where young children were dancing around the Maypole. I have written about pre-Islamic fertility poles in Afghanistan to celebrate Nouruz (the first day of Spring in the Persian calender), but I knew little about Maypoles. Standing close to me was an Englishman and I asked him about the significance of maypoles, and he told me they were once banned by the Protestant Church in England because they were seen as a symbol of the mixed-gender dancing, drunkenness, and general merry-making on Sundays. Did I believe him ? Later i looked it up on the web and it told me

Hostility towards maypoles, emanating from evangelical Protestants, grew, first manifesting itself significantly during the Reformation of Edward VI, when a preacher denounced the Cornhill maypole as an idol, causing it to be taken out of storage, sawn up, and burned. Under Mary and Elizabeth I this opposition to traditional festivities lacked government support, with Elizabeth recorded as being fond of them, but Protestant pressure to remove maypoles, as a symbol of the mixed-gender dancing, drunkenness, and general merry-making on Sundays that they opposed (see Sabbatarianism), grew nontheless.

After the maypole dancing the MC announced the Champagne, beer and Dilma tea tents were open for business. With the sun being almost vertical above the yard-arm, I decided a glass of champagne wouldn't go amiss. I sat next to an interesting man, that time had been kind to. He was tall handsome and certainly enjoying aging.

I quickly found out that his name was Vincent, an Irishman from a village 40 minutes from Dublin, and he was 82 years old. He hardly looked a day over 70.I brought glass of white wine for Vincent and a glass of Champagne for myself. " I prefer spirits, " said Vincent, and rattled over the names of a number of Irish Whiskeys he loved. I said "are you a real Irishman ?" His eyes leveled at me for a moment, " My Father was English, my Mother Irish, and I am an Irishman," he replied emphatically.

We then moved on to poetry. Now tell me an Irishman that doesn't love his writers and poets. Vincent's favourite was Omar Khayyam. He started off in a delightful Irish lilt....

Here with a Loaf of Bread beneath the Bough,
A Flask of Wine, a Book of Verse -- and Thou
Beside me singing in the Wilderness --
And Wilderness is Paradise enow.

Then he recited
Come, fill the Cup, and in the Fire of Spring
The Moving Finger writes; and, having writ

Then it was my turn, and I recited

'Tis all a Chequer-board of Nights and Days
Where Destiny with Men for Pieces plays:
Hither and thither moves, and mates, and slays,
And one by one back in the Closet lays.

After the first two words, Vincent joined me and we recited it twice together.
Mario, the French Canadian running the champagne tent, could see we were drawing a crowd, so he gave us the next glasses free. We had a wonderful time quoting Khayyam, Kipling, Yeates, Brendan Behan, Robert Frost and James Elroy Flecker. Vincent and i both loved his epic, HASSAN.

As we recited Khayyam, the maypole dancing started again. As I got to know Vincent better, I asked him, "Are you a Catholic ? " No, I am an atheist, my Father was an atheist, and I think we are right." Look at what the Catholic Church did to my country, my people," he said with a sense of anger and shame. He spoke of the findings of the Ryan Commission that I had read some weeks back and was shocked to the core to find out about the systematic abuse of children in Irish religious institutions. I knew this wasn't going to be a quiet Sunday as a few more Irishmen joined our table. They asked me what I thought about the Ryan report. Fortunately I had read Paul Conneally's blog
and I was able to quote from what I had read. Here is what Paul wrote:

The findings are simply horrific. Ryan went so far as to say that not only was there systematic abuse but "abuse was the system".

As an Irish citizen I feel an unsettling mix of extraordinary shame and a rasping relief that the contents of this report are now open to public scrutiny. It causes deep shame but could deliver us into a truly modern era, free and healed from the hypocrisy of the Catholic clergy.

The report investigated the known chronic abuse carried out by religious orders throughout Ireland when they were charged with the care of vulnerable, poor and uneducated children. It paints a dark picture of a priest-ridden country where children were systematically abused and the population systematically turned a blind eye. It portrays a country at the genesis of its independence which chose to hand unaccountable power to the self-declared omnipotent church, perched on its unassailable moral highground, and a State that ignored its own responsibilities to its citizens. A State that covertly colluded with child abusers over some 60 odd years.

The report churns out horror after horror perpetrated by pervert priests. From forced labour, separation of siblings, young children being lied to about their parents being dead, brutal beatings and endemic sexual and physical abuse. The investigation categorically tracked down more than 800 abusers in some 200 institutions over 30 odd years. These are most likely a representational ratio from a statistical certainty of a mob of molesters which was so widespread that it touched every community and town in Ireland.

The Irish Times, in a poignant editorial, had this to say: "There is a nightmarish quality to this systemic malice, reminiscent of authoritarian regimes. We read of children “flogged, kicked . . . scalded, burned and held under water”. We read of deliberate psychological torment inflicted through humiliation, expressions of contempt and the practice of incorrectly telling children that their parents were dead. We read of returned absconders having their heads shaved and of “ritualised” floggings in one institution.

We have to call this kind of abuse by its proper name – torture. We must also call the organised exploitation of unpaid child labour – young girls placed in charge of babies “on a 24-hour basis” or working under conditions of “great suffering” in the rosary bead industry; young boys doing work that gave them no training but made money for the religious orders – by its proper name: slavery. It demands a very painful adjustment of our notions of the nature of the State to accept that it helped to inflict torture and slavery on tens of thousands of children. In the light of the commission’s report, however, we can no longer take comfort in evasions."

The Report's findings will not shock many people in Ireland, merely the fact that they have now seen the light of day. We have all grown up with the untouchable power of pompous priests. In my own school we had a serial abuser. All parents knew and opted to ignore it, to carry on in denial, such was the punitive power of theology over the huddled masses of a nation coming out from under its colonialist yoke. We all heard the stories of young girls, raped and impregnated by uncles or neighbors (or priests on occasion) and sent to industrial homes run by nuns to live out their institutionalized days in servitude to the very people who demonized them.

Ryan goes to some lengths to point out the rays of hope and light. The rare, humane company of a kind priest or nun that maintained the sanity of so many. We don't want to paint a picture of a completely tarnished religious order throughout the country; but in essence that is what it is. So widespread and deeprooted was the abuse that it required thousands of non-abusers to turn a blind eye, a degree of abuse in itself.

The report will have a great effect on Ireland in both a cultural and spiritual sense. Gone is the hubris and abuse of power of the Catholic church and gone forever the rem ants of reverence and deference that so many Irish communities had for their priests - a trait handed down from the schools and pulpits governed by the very same preachers.

This week I am thinking of Mannix Flynn, a man whose company I kept in Dublin in the nineties after I had read his novel 'Nothing to Say'. Mannix was a great writer and playwright whose work brilliantly depicted his days as a former resident of one of Ireland's more infamous industrial schools in Letterfrack, savagely run by the Christian Brothers. Drinking with Mannix one night in Dublin after his biographical one man play James X had received standing ovations, he said something to me like: I was abandoned and brutalized by my country so I have abandoned and brutalized myself (in reference to his hard drinking and drug taking).

I also remember one of our recently departed writers John McGahern who tried so hard to hold a mirror up to Irish society and to hold its clergy accountable. His own childhood was deeply marked by predatory priests and a family fully in thrall to the Church's twisted morality. He once remarked for instance: "When I was in my 20s it did occur to me that there was something perverted about an attitude that thought that killing somebody was a minor offence compared to kissing somebody." And writers like John Banville who wrote movingly on this topic in the New York Times today. Am not sure why writers are providing such solace or reference during these times, but so be it. Maybe the new spiritual void will be filled by people far more worthy.

Finally of course, such a post would be erroneous without mentioning all the victims of abuse who have had to suffer in silence for decades. Those who have had to relive the horrors of their abuse as they cooperated with the Ryan Commission and, maybe worst of all, have had to suffer further indignities and humiliations at the hands of the Catholic church who chose denial, collusion and cover-up as their preferred approach to deal with the victims of their systematic abuse. Shame on them, it's a legacy from hell.

Wednesday, May 27, 2009

Celebrity Pictures Hyori

Hyori! I’ve been saving the Hyori feature for awhile. She’s the first Korean Idol to be featured on Kineda. Hyori was bornon May 10th, 1979 in Choong Book, Korea. Noted by many as the hottest Korean girl on that planet. I doubt anyone will argue that. As the leader of popular singer group FINKL(Fine Killing Liberty), Hyori was discovered while taking sticker pics with her friends at the mall. Ever since then, I think we’ve all been in love.

Saturday, May 23, 2009

Celebrity Reviews Lin Yi Chen

Name: Lin Yi Chen
Profession: Actress and Singer
Birthday: 29 October 1982
Height: 160cm
Birthplace: Taiwan

Lin Yi Chen is Taiwan cute actress and singer. Her English name is 'Ariel Lin'. She started career from supermodel contest. She's popular from Taiwan love comedy series, It Start With A Kiss.

Celebrity Reviews Kim Sa-rang

Kim Sa-rang (born January 12, 1978) is a Korean actress. Her first name is the Korean word for "love". Kim was crowned Miss Korea on May 28, 2000 at the Sejong Cultural Center, the site of the 1980 Miss Universe Pageant, and was subsequently handed her acting career. Kim also represented the Land of the Morning Calm (Korea) in the Miss Universe Pageant 2001. During the pageant, she won the award for Best National Costume because of her beautiful Korean hanbok dress.

Thursday, May 21, 2009

Knee replacements six months on

A number of people have inquired as to how my new knees are working. It is just over six months ago that I had the operation done and my old knees were replaced with Stryker Orthopaedics, Triathlon Knee System, pictured below.

After decades of marathon running, tramping (bush walking), climbing, skiing, triathlons, lugging heavy packs full of hut repair equipment up to tramping and alpine club huts, and later resupplying huts in the Mt. Cook National Park, and frequent praying in the kneeling position, my knees were on the verge of finally giving up. I had no cartilage, just bone on bone.

Orthopaedic Surgeon Ed Newman on the day of the operation, marking my legs to guide him during the operation. Photo: Ruia McKerrow

Six months down the track, I am walking 5 to 7km a day and feeling healthy, happy and delighted that I took the plunge and got the operation done. Now that I am able to exercise without pain, I have lost 13 kg in weight.

In St George's hospital, the day I left. Photo" Ruia McKerrow

So what information can I pass onto others planing to get this operation done.

1. Get yourself fit for the operation. Make sure the muscles in your legs are strong. I did a lot of stationery cycling and exercises prescribed by the surgeon.

Cycling on my 19th floor balcony in Jakarta.Photo: Ablai McKerrow

2. Get yourself well set up at home or where ever you are going to recover, and ensure you have a raised toilet seat and a shower hose to wash yourself. I was fortunate as I stayed with my daughter Ruia, who is a nurse, and looked after me so well.

3. In the weeks folowing the operation, listen carefully to the physios as you need to get movement back in your knees as quickly as possible. They will push you and it will be painful, but you must concentrate on gradually getting a 90 degree bend in the knee, and slowly extend it in excess of 110 degrees.

4.See a top physiotherapist for as long as necessary. My last appointment with Leslie Kettle, was after 7 weeks. After one month, she put me on and Exercycle for 5 minutes and this was a wonderful exercise that helped me get maximum flexibility in my knees.

5. Don't overdo it. After being discharged from hospital after 9 days, I built up over the first two weeks, walking one km twice a day, After a month, I increased that a little plus extra short walks and all the prescribed flexibility/stretching exercises. After 6 weeks I was walking at least 2 km 2 to 3 times a day.

6.. Don't carry any heavy load in the first three months.

7. From month 2 onwards, I mixed cycling with walking. Say 3km of walking, and 2 km of cycling.
The view from my balcony as I cycle in the mornings. Photo: Ablai McKerrow

At one stage after about four and a half months, I increased my walking up to 10 km for a week, but then eased off as I realised that these new knees have limited life, so I eased back to a maximum of 7 km a day.

8. Massage your knees regularly to help circulation and perhaps it helps the nerves to grow and bring back feeling. Even after 6 months I do not have full feeling in my knees, but the feeling is slowly coming back.

9 It is a major operation. Develop a positive attitude. Set small targets and make sure you attain them. In the early and dark days when you are struggling to take ten steps, visualise yourself walking freely across grassy meadows without pain. Even now, I visualise me climbing a mountain in a years time.

10. And then there was the step counter I bought in late January in Singapore. I average a minimu of 10,000 steps a day. That has kept me competing against the counter and the weight continues to come off.

Special thanks to Ed Newman, Surgeon, Leslie Kettle physiotherapist. Ruia and Gavin for putting me up in their home for two months, and Aroha for regular massage on my legs in the first six weeks.


It continues..

Burial - Archangel

Wednesday, May 20, 2009

Four Tet

Let us start..

Four Tet - Smile Around The Face

Celebrity Reviews Brooke Hogan

Brooke Hogan was born in Tampa, Florida, on May 2, 1988. As a little girl she would often sing around the house, and was always willing to perform for family and friends. By the early age of 10, Brooke already knew she wanted to be a singer. After sharing her dream with her parents, they arranged for her to meet with record executive Lou Pearlman. Pearlman, who had worked with such artists as Britney Spears, the Backstreet Boys and 'N Sync, was impressed by the 13-year-old singer, but thought she could use a few years to mature and improve.

Although she was simultaneously involved in dance classes, voice lessons and gymnastics, Brooke still found time for cheerleading. She joined the squad of her St. Petersburg school, Admiral Farragut Academy, in her freshman year. Her gymnastics training helped her from the outset, and just like her dad, Brooke played the muscle on the team: She acted as a base, holding other girls up and forming the foundation of pyramids.

Even in the midst of her extracurricular activities, Brooke continued to work hard in developing her vocal talents. And her practice paid off. In early 2002, she returned to Lou Pearlman, and proceeded to sing for him again and perform a piano medley. Pearlman was impressed, and Brooke was immediately signed as a Trans Continental Records artist.

Having secured her record deal, Brooke gave up cheerleading for singing. That is, until she made the video for her single "Everything To Me." The director of the video, Nigel Dick, had Brooke put her past experience to work and pick up her pompoms again for the shoot. It looks like there will be many more cheers to come.

With numerous appearances, Brooke's journey has been a very public one. In the spring of 2004, she sang the national anthem at an NHL hockey game between the Tampa Bay Lightning and the Montreal Canadiens. She has also appeared on television shows like Live! With Regis and Kelly.

In July of 2005, Brooke launched her television career in Hogan Knows Best, a VH1 reality series. Having followed her father's lead in adopting the last name Hogan for entertainment purposes, Brooke plans to continue singing, and hopes to mimic her peers Lindsay Lohan and Hilary Duff in creating a large following.

Monday, May 18, 2009

Celebrity Pictures Shilpa Shetty

Shilpa Shetty is an Indian film actress and model. Among very few actresses, Shilpa Shetty was nominated for her first film Baazigar. The following year she delivered another blockbuster hit Main Khiladi Tu Anari where she starred with Akshay Kumar and Saif Ali Khan. However, the proceeding years her movies failed to succeed at the box office though she did receive critical acclaim for some of her performances. Then in 1998, Pardesi Babu got released and people noticed her again. Two years after that she finally delivered a super hit, Dhadkan. Since then her career took an up turn. In 2002, she had several releases and films like Hathyar and Rishtey solidified her status as a brilliant actress. In Rishtey she stole the show from superstars Anil Kapoor and Karishma Kapoor. However, it was in 2004 that her performance in Phir Milenge brought her to the top actress list. In 2005, she delivered modest hits like Fareb (where she costarred with sister Shamita Shetty and Manoj Bajpai) and Dus. Shetty has been embroiled in various controversies including suspected Mafia links. In 2006 she was issued with a warrant on charges of obscenity. After taking part in the British Celebrity Big Brother TV show in 2007, Shetty was crowned the winner with 63% of the final vote, after an international racism controversy involving her and fellow contestants Jade Goody, Jo O’Meara and Danielle Lloyd. This was followed by a re-establishment of her status in the film industry in 2007 when she appeared in two successive movies, Life in a… Metro and Apne, with her performance in the former drawing positive reviews. In February 2009 Shilpa and her business partner Raj Kundra became part owners of the Indian Premier League franchise cricket team Rajasthan Royals (current champions) by paying approximately US $15.4 million for a 11.7% stake.


Name: Shilpa Shetty
Profession: Actress and model
Date of birth: 8 June 1975
Place of birth: Mangalore, India
Horoscope: Gemini
Height: 178cm
Favorite actor : Amitabh Bachchan, Govinda, Jackie Chan and Tom Cruise
Favorite actress : Sridevi
Favorite color : Black and yellow
Favorite food : Kori Roti, a Manglorean speciality chicken with roti, made of rice.
Hobbies : Hindi film songs, especially the old ones.

The ticking of clocks

The ticking of clocks is not an idle sound
life flows by, my friend, their beating repeats
A minutes is like an age for a man:
it goes, it dies, and the circle of life is closed

A clock is a ticking thief,
stealing life daily,
taking it unnoticed so that without love and constancy
life is nonetheless just fleeting deception.

In a clock's rustlings is past life
if it dulls a soul or comforts it,
still reason knows that time is treacherous,
it goes past as though its tick is harmless.

A day, a month, a year goes off in to ashes,
old age comes, time flows away...
Since transient time beckons us pitilessly,
Oh, imperishable Creator, have mercy upon us !

Over the years I have been reading many of the great Kazakh writers, poets and philosophers and one stands out above all others; Abai. He loved his people as no other and that's why his words ooze the blood as his soul bleeds. One of his early poems is about the ticking of clocks (1880) I posted above.

In New Zealand time has finally run out on the 53-year career of a Wellington watchmaker.

Eric Matthews, 79, first retired from his Caledonia St in Miramar shop in 1990 when he was a sprightly 60, but he quickly became bored with chainsawing firewood and drinking beer with retired friends at his Miramar North home.
"I quickly found chainsaws and beer are like petrol and matches. They do not make good bedmates."

After six weeks he returned to the tiny premises where he first set up his business in 1956. Since his 1990 "retirement" he has repeatedly told himself for the past 18 years that he would "just keep the business going for another year".

Now the man who believes himself to be the longest-serving sole trader in the same Wellington region shop knows there will be no going back.

"I've sold my tools. There is no way I am going back," Mr Matthews, who wears a Certina Swiss watch, said.

He has survived month to month in the business for the past 50 years. Soon after setting up shop he signed a two-year lease, but for the past 50 years he has never had a rental agreement.

"I've lived month to month. It's been good," he said.

Mr Matthews, who did his apprenticeship with Wakefield St watchmaker Jack Shields after leaving Wellington High School in 1945, is looking forward to spending more time playing golf with his friends.

Eric Matthews in 1956, the year he started business in Caledonia St, Miramar.

Asked whether he would miss fixing watches and clocks, he responded: "No way. I did it for money. I've done my time."

So Eric, would you agree with Abai's words ?

A clock is a ticking thief,
stealing life daily,
taking it unnoticed so that without love and constancy
life is nonetheless just fleeting deception.

In a clock's rustlings is past life
if it dulls a soul or comforts it,
still reason knows that time is treacherous,
it goes past as though its tick is harmless.

Saturday, May 16, 2009

Celebrity Pictures Dhini Aminarti Indonesia Beautiful Actress

Dhini Aminarti is an Indonesia’s actress and model. She was famous as Wulan in a movie named Wulan. Dhini Aminarti has been in 12 movies so far. The 173cm girl always take the role as a good girl, antagonistic girl or even a crazy one. Dhini Aminarti stars in movies such as, Siapa Takut Jatuh Cinta, Cewek Macan, Bule Masuk Kampung 3, Si Cecep, Roda-Roda Cinta, Si Cantik & Si Buruk Rupa, Maha Kasih 2, Kembang Surga, Wulan, Maha Cinta, Serial TV Jomblo, Serial Miniseri (RCTI), etc. Dhini Aminarti also a model for Sari Ayu and Konika Film.


Name: Dhini Aminarti
Date of birth: 1983 May 29
Place of birth: Jakarta
Horoscope: Gemini
Height: 173cm
Weight: 48kg
Profession: actress, model
Favorite Movies: Frida
Favorite Music: R & B
Favorite TV Shows: Charmed, POP STARS, Bajaj Bajuri, HBO, Animal Planet

Celebrity Reviews Kelly Chen From Hongkong

Kelly Chen is a Hong Kong Cantopop singer and actress. After graduating from Parsons in 1995, Chen returned to Hong Kong. Chen was introduced to an acquaintance who owned a production studio and was chosen to feature in a Jacky Cheung music video. Later in 1995, Chen made her film debut in Whatever Will Be, Will Be (仙樂飄飄), and sang the film’s theme song. In September 1995, Chen performed the song “Mou Tian” composed by composer Steve Barakatt. She then released a compilation album, Break the Sky, along with 3 other singers, and then her first Cantonese album, Dedicated Lover (醉迷情人) in December. The album was a success in Hong Kong and furthered her acting and musical career. In May 1996, Kelly released her first Mandarin language album, I Don’t Think So (我不以為), in mainland China, Taiwan, Malaysia, and Singapore. She starred in two feature films in 1996 with budding actors Takeshi Kaneshiro and Michael Wong. 1996 also saw Kelly’s first stint as a Japanese singer when she released two Japanese singles. In 1997, Kelly performed her first ever concert, “Starry Dream of Love” (星夢情真) and released the partner CD in June. In July, she released “Morning”, another Japanese single and her first Japan-based hit. Kelly also provided the voice of Madame Trunk in the animated movie “A Chinese Ghost Story”. In 1998, Kelly embarked on a World Tour, starting in Australia. Starring in the television drama “Don’t be a Cry Baby” with Japanese star Kyoko Fukada and performing two concerts in Fukuoka, Japan in 1999, Kelly increased her Japanese fanbase. After the release of her remix album “Kelly BPM Collection” in March 2001, Kelly embarked on yet another world tour, the “Paisley Galaxy World Tour”, which started out in Singapore. In 2005, her song “Hope” from the Korean TV series Dae Jang Geum earned Kelly boosted her status in the Cantopop industry as it was a popular song in both Hong Kong and mainland China. “Hope” was also the top song of charts for 20 radio stations in China and had even set a high record for ringtone downloads. On October 2, 2008, Chen married Alex Lau (劉建浩), her boyfriend of 16 years, at the InterContinental Hong Kong Hotel. Chen is currently pregnant with a boy; her estimated delivery date is August 2009.


Name: Kelly Chen Wai Lam ( Chen HuiLin) 陈慧琳 (陳慧琳)
Birth name: Chen Wai Man 陳慧汶 (Vivian Chen)
Birthday: September 13, 1972
Birth Place: Hong Kong
Height: 173cm
Blood type: O
Family: Parents, elder sister and younger brother
Education: Kobe Canadian Academy, Japan (high school)
Education: Parsons School of Design, New York (graphic design)
Language: Cantonese, English, Mandarin and Japanese
Profession: Actress and singer
Hobbies: Reading, interior design, packaging and textile design
Favorite color: Pink and red
Favorite food: Instant noodles
Favorite place: Wherever has sunshine and beach
Favorite sport: Dancing
Favorite actresses: Maggie Cheung, Julia Roberts, Jennifer Aniston and Nicole Kidman

Celebrity Reviews Nadine Samonte From Phillipines

Nadine Samonte is a Filipina-German actress. The daughter of a German father and a Filipina mother, she is an Avenger from the first season of StarStruck. She is lasted up to the Final 6 with Dion Ignacio, Yasmien Kurdi, Rainier Castillo, Mark Herras and Jennylyn Mercado. Nadine and Dion were the last contestants to be eliminated and the last avengers for the said season of StarStruck. Shortly after the Final Judgment wherein Jennylyn and Mark won, she and Dion were cast to the third season of Love to Love, a Sunday twin bill television program. After that, she starred in many series dramas and movies. She received the “Most Promising Actress” award from the Guillermo Mendoza Memorial Scholarship Foundation. Before joining StarStruck, she was an ABS CBN talent at an early age of 13. Her Batchmates in Star Circle batch 10 are Dennis Trillo, Alfred Vargas, Bea Alonzo and Reggie Curley. Dennis, Alfred and Reggie later followed by Nadine defected to GMA where their careers soared higher to greater heights.


Full Name: Nadine Burgos Eidloth
Nickname: Nadz
Birthdate: March 2, 1988
Birthplace: Rosenhein, Germany
Zodiac Sign: Pisces
Color of Hair/Eyes: Brown / Brown
Height: 5′6″
Weight: 105lbs
Schools Attended: Alpha Angelicum Academy
Fave Movie: Pearl Harbor, Blue Crush
Fave Song: I’d rather, Dilemma
Fave Sports: Volleyball, Bowling, Billiards and Swimming