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The Crazy Bag Lady @BulanLifestyle.com

Welcome to my Art Blog and follow my adventure. Bohemian artist who loves to travel and draw.

Sketch of the day no 874 in my art journal: Stinging nettles and Dock leaf.

 

Stinging nettles and dock leaf
Stinging nettles and dock leaf

Sketch of the day in my art journal are Stinging nettles and Dock leaf.
These are so good and healthy to eat. You can fry it with oil and salt to taste or make it into a tea. Time to go foraging in the forest…

Sketch of the day no 876 in my art journal: water pitcher.

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Water pitcher

Every handcrafted object is made with love and is unique.
Sketch of the day in my art journal is of a metal water pitcher from the Greek Larder restaurant in London. The food’s pretty good there too.

Sketch of the day no 875: Ankh. The symbol of life.

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Ankh: symbol of life

The secret of the Ankh reveals its magic to the believer.
So I’m sure you’ve realized that I love the British Museum and I had to go back again. My first trip was too rushed and my second trip was near to closing time. I feel a third trip is due at some point.
Sketch of the day is the Ankh. The symbol of life from the British museum collection. This is one of my favoirite symbols of all time and I truly believe in its magic x

Fress off the press in Lithuania…People Magazine (Zmones)

People Zmones April 2016
Zmones Lithuania April 2016 Kristina and Andrius cooks up a healthy Vegetarian meal

Fresh off the press…People Magazine Lithuania (Zmones)
Fashion designer and celebrity couple Kristina Kalinauskaite and Andrius Sergejenko cooked up a healthy vegetarian meal… Daal, Roasted vegetables and Potato salad at Kristi Andress studio, their home and atelier.
Saville Row bespoke tailor Andrew Chan supervised, and I watched and enjoyed the food.
It was an honour to be included in this soiree. Thank you xx

You can shop for their clothes online here http://kristiandress.eu/ka/

About KA by Kristi Andress
KA diffusion label by Kristi Andress. KA is launching a clothing and accessories line for women.
INSPIRATION: In search of one’s identity in an urban jungle comfort by nature.
STYLE: Minimalist design fused with strong and eye catching details.
THE QUESTION: what kind of bird are you? Discover your inner self.

Corporate store

Kurpių st. 25 – 2, Kaunas (Old town), Lithuania LT-44287
Tel:+370 37 32 24 51     Cell:+370 684 48 311     info@kristiandress.eu

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Behind the scenes
Zmones cover
Zmones Lithuania Nr 16 Cover (People Magazine)

Sketch of the day no 873 in my art journal are PG Tips tea bags and box.

873 PG TIPS
Time for a cuppa, PG tips

Time for a cuppa. What are your plans this week?
Sketch of the day in my art journal  are PG Tips tea bags and box.

Sketch of the day no 872 in my art journal is of a single Pink tree Peony flower. Paeonia ‘Hanakisoi’

872 Pink Peony
Pink Tree Peony

Happy Sunday! A single flower brings so much light into the room.
Sketch of the day in my art journal is of a single Pink tree Peony flower.  Paeonia ‘Hanakisoi’

A night in Penang. The end. By Brian Martin-Onraet and Tiffany Choong. (The End)

776 Tiger
Tony the tiger….I’m strong enough to walk alone.

A night in Penang. (The end.)

A short story By Brian Martin-Onraet and illustrated by Tiffany Choong.

Previously on “A night in Penang”: Felicity the flamingo, Gary the gecko and Sock the Gremlin have asked for Stéphanie Lung’s help to free their friends abducted by animal smugglers. Their first stop was to liberate Twiggy the giraffe and Tony the vegetarian tiger. As a guard came shouting they all fled to the street.…

Please click here to read more

 

A night in Penang. By Brian Martin-Onraet and Tiffany Choong.

6. Penang door 5
Old Penang doors

A night in Penang.

By Brian Martin-Onraet and illustrated by Tiffany Choong.

“They will die if we do nothing,” Felicity said, pacing on the crazy pavement by the pool.

“Felicity, tokek,” Gary said, “please stop pacing, tokek, you’re driving me crazy, tokek.”

“Gary,” Felicity said, “stop with your tokek, it is driving ME crazy.”

“Sorry, Fel’, it’s a tokek, I mean, a tick. Tokek. I agree with you, tokek, they will die, but what can we do? We’re helpless. Tokek.”

Felicity said nothing. Kept pacing around the swimming pool. Looked up at Bulan, the Moon, in full splendour in the starry Penang night. She stopped. Looked at the pool. Then at Bulan again, looked at Gary. Started pacing again.

The fault lies not in our stars,” she said, “but in ourselves *. WE have to find a solution. Sock? Any thoughts?”

“Gan’t garely greathe, let alone think,” Sock said.

“Take your bl..dy mask off, for Pete’s sake,” Felicity said. Sock removed his mask. Coughed and said: “It’s the forest fires, the air is… choking. Cough, cough!”

“What a lot!” Felicity said. “I repeat: Our. Friends. Will. Die…”

“If we do nothing. Tokek. We know. Tokek. What do you suggest Fel’?”

Felicity stood still. Looked up at Bulan again.

“I know! I know! There is a solution! Stéphanie! She can help us!”

“The little girl?” Sock said. “But, but…”

to read more click here…..

Sketch of the day no 860 in my art journal: the whistling wader or Curlew

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Sketch of the day in my art journal is the whistling wader.

Thank you to Brian for naming him William:)

The curlews /ˈkɜːrljz/, genus Numenius, are a group of eight species of birds, characterised by long, slender, downcurved bills and mottled brown plumage. They are one of the most ancient lineages of scolopacid waders, together with the godwits which look similar but have straight bills.[1] In Europe “curlew” usually refers to one species, the Eurasian curlew Numenius arquata.

Curlews feed on mud or very soft ground, searching for worms and other invertebrates with their long bills. They will also take crabs and similar items.

Curlews enjoy a worldwide distribution. Most species show strong migratory habits and consequently one or more species can be encountered at different times of the year in Europe, Ireland, Britain, Iberia, Iceland, Africa, Southeast Asia, Siberia, North America, South America and Australasia.

The distribution of curlews has altered considerably in the past hundred years as a result of changing agricultural practices. Reclamation and drainage of marshy fields and moorland, and afforestation of the latter, have led to local decreases, while conversion of forest to grassland in some parts of Scandinavia has led to increases there.[2][clarification needed]

The stone-curlews are not true curlews (family Scolopacidae) but members of the family Burhinidae, which is in the same order Charadriiformes, but only distantly related within that. ~ WIKIPEDIA

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