Old light

October 28, 2010

1. Rock stacks in Solana Beach: Sticks & stones, 2. Grace, 3. Handbook of Basic English (cover), 4. Audiotape, 5. The 1960s-dress pattern, 6. Photo by Kenneth Heilbron, 7. Glamifying!, 8. Untitled, 9. flash



October 27, 2010

1. Wearing checked Suits——thesftailor, 2. Window Shopping, 3. What I Wore: Bird on a Shirt, 4. Daily Outfit: Fighting for Justice Zatanna Zatara!, 5. new vintage dress, 6. en cherchant le pont l’eveque, 7. chimneys at hampton court palace, 8. Abandoned house, 9. Heart door

June 20th

June 20, 2010

Robert Rhys Davies

Happy Father’s Day to my absent, dead father. I missed you. I will always miss you.

1. I love walking in the rain, 2. Finished, 3. hesitant, 4. A Little Polaroid Sx-Love ♥, 5. Love, 6. Untitled, 7. manjerico, 8. Woody, 9. maiden voyage, 10. ***, 11. Untitled, 12. blue melmac, 13. Robin’s Nest, 14. a few happy things…, 15. Needle tips, 16. Untitled

Happy May Day.

No words

November 6, 2009

From the Transportation Security Administration:

Traveling with Crematory Remains

We understand how painful losing a loved one is, and we respect anyone traveling with crematory remains. Passengers are allowed to carry a crematory container as part of their carry-on luggage, but the container must pass through the X-ray machine. If the container is made of a material that generates an opaque image and prevents the Transportation Security Officer from clearly being able to see what is inside, then the container cannot be allowed through the security checkpoint.

Out of respect to the deceased and their family and friends, under no circumstances will an officer open the container even if the passenger requests this be done. Documentation from the funeral home is not sufficient to carry a crematory container through security and onto a plane without screening.

You may transport the urn as checked baggage provided that it is successfully screened. We will screen the urn for explosive materials/devices using a variety of techniques; if cleared, it will be permitted as checked baggage only.

Some airlines do not allow cremated remains as checked baggage so please check with your air carrier before attempting to transport a crematory container in checked baggage.

My father

August 16, 2009

Yesterday morning I stood shin-deep in seawater on the beach in Milford, Connecticut, dropping fistfuls of my father’s ashes in the Sound. I watched all that’s physically left of my father wash away in the water and sand. It became suddenly clear to me that that’s all there is when a life ends, and it is very right and proper to send ashes out to become part of the natural world again. I’m not sure anymore whether an Afterlife exists, but it’s comforting to know that at least my father is being returned to the sands and the sea.

I am resting at Ara’s apartment in Baltimore today, and tomorrow I return to Chapel Hill. I have an urn with the rest of my father’s ashes with me. I will keep it until I can go back to California, to add him to the beaches there that he loved so well.

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