Sexy native australian


From the wildlife currumbin sanctuary in australia

In 1976, Alex gifted the Sanctuary to the people of Queensland as a National Trust of Queensland property. The National Trust of Queensland is a like-minded organisation dedicated to preserving the State’s natural and cultural heritage. The Trust continues to operate the Sanctuary on a not-for-profit basis, with all revenue reinvested back into the park, in conservation-based research, caring for sick and injured wildlife and public education.

Originally known as Currumbin Bird Sanctuary, the park’s name was changed to Currumbin Wildlife Sanctuary in 1995 to better reflect the diverse range of animals on display.

While the lorikeets remain a hallmark attraction, every day visitors can get closer to many of Australia’s most amazing wildlife species.

Alex Griffiths feeding Lorikeets
With its foundation in the pioneering days of Gold Coast tourism, Currumbin Wildlife Sanctuary has developed into a world-leader in the display and preservation of Australia’s wildlife and natural heritage.

With more than 1400 animals and birds, the Sanctuary is home to one of the largest collections of Australian native wildlife in the world. Established nearly 60 years ago, the Sanctuary has attracted millions of visitors throughout its history and continues to provide opportunities to get closer to Australia’s amazing wildlife.

The Sanctuary was established in 1947 by beekeeper and flower grower Alex Griffiths, who began feeding the region’s wild lorikeets to prevent them from ravaging his prized blooms. The feeding of the colourful lorikeets soon developed from a local curiosity to a popular tourist attraction.

discovered by acausedesgarcons

Choose your underwear colour

THe winter party festival

very gay in miami
thousands of muscle half nude guys dancing on the beach in trunks or speedos

Blue bad boys

Red bad boys

Red guys against blue guys

Cloverfield: “The Blair Godzilla Project”-

The last time we saw the streets of Manhattan being terrorized by a humongous, otherworldly creature, not counting “King Kong,” it was when that bloated “Godzilla” remake went on a rampage in 1998.

Well, the giant lizard genre has been stripped down and brought into the new millennium courtesy of idea man J.J. Abrams, screenwriter Drew Goddard and director Matt Reeves in the form of “Cloverfield” — think “Godzilla Unplugged” — with chillingly effective results.

Ever since the first teaser was unveiled last summer in front of “Transformers,” the picture, with its subsequent viral marketing campaign, has sparked considerable speculation as to whether it would emerge as more of a “Blair Witch Project” than a “Snakes on a Plane.”

Even though it paints a bleakly nihilistic picture (you won’t find any Will Smith-type monster butt-kicking heroics) it’s also unlike anything else out there, and with its tidy running time (84 minutes) and tidier budget ($25 million) that doesn’t skimp on cool effects, “Cloverfield” would seem destined to bring in plenty of youth-skewing green for Paramount this Martin Luther King Jr. Day weekend.
Filmed exclusively from a camcorder’s-eye view, the film starts off unexceptionally at a going away party for Rob (Michael Stahl-David), who’s relocating to Japan.

Buddy Hud (T.J. Miller) has been handed videographer duties, even though he’s clearly a novice, but his shaky camera work still manages to capture some personal drama going on between Rob and longtime friend, Beth (Odette Yustman).

But the evening’s cut short by a jolting explosion, exploding fireballs and a subsequent blackout.

By the time the lights come back on, there’s panic in the streets, along with initial glimpses of the gargantuan thing leaving mass destruction in its path.

To its credit, the script, which is obviously trading on our post-Sept. 11 anxieties, never offers any explanations for the creature’s presence.

We never know where it came from or why it’s doing what it’s doing, it just is what it is, and it seems that what it is, is really pissed off.

Instead, director Reeves, who had partnered with producer Abrams on “Felicity,” and screenwriter Goddard, whose previous credits include Abrams’ “Alias” and “Lost,” focus on the small group of individuals, played by fresh-faced young actors not yet suffering from overexposure.

The people they’re playing aren’t particularly interesting or developed, but who has time to exhibit intriguing character traits when you’re trying to outrun a monster?

Besides, there’s something refreshing about a monster movie that isn’t filled with the usual suspects, like The Hero, The Rebel and The Cynic.

On the technical end, while it might seem like Michael Bonvillain’s handheld camerawork is doing much of the shaking for you, the resulting claustrophobic intensity effectively sets the stage for the creepy jolts provided by the potent visual effects, nicely done by Double Negative and Tippett Studio.

And while there’s no score to speak of, composer Michael Giacchino (“The Incredibles,” “Ratatouille”) serves up a terrific end credit suite that pays tribute to monster movies past with its affectionately over-the-top blasts of brass.

CLOVERFIELD
Paramount
Paramount Pictures presents a Bad Robot production
Credits:
Director: Matt Reeves
Writer: Drew Goddard
Producers: J.J. Abrams, Bryan Burk
Executive producers: Guy Riedel, Sherryl Clark
Director of photography: Michel Bonvillain
Production designer: Martin Whist
Costume designer: Ellen Mirojnick
Editor: Kevin Stitt
Cast:
Marlena: Lizzy Caplan
Lily: Jessica Lucas
Hud: T.J. Miller
Rob: Michael Stahl-David
Jason: Mike Vogel
Beth: Odette Yustman
Running time — 84 minutes

Love is in the air

Uncensored photos of this love session on Restoring Sex blog

Golden shoes for naked working men

Jewel master Gabriel Urist, well known for keeping golden sneakers close to the hearts of many, releases a Timberland 6″ boot cast in gold and silver. The Timberland × Gabriel Urist is actually gilded boots to be worn not on your feet but around your neck. Whether you fall for the yellow dazzling 14 karat ones or settle on the sparkling silver (925) ones, is completely your call, I just didn’t want to miss the chance to show ‘em to you all.

Or do you prefer those raw ones: ‘with the hot gay guy included)

Was Jacques Chirac gay?


May be Gerhard Schröder (Germany) thought Jacques Chirac (France President) was gay!
🙂

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