Welcome to the musings and notes of a Cadillac, Michigan based writer named Micah Holmquist, who is bothered by his own sarcasm.
Please send him email at email@example.com.
Micah would appreciate it if you purchased items from Teaberry's Shop.
The current culture’s focus on vampires and zombies has allowed ghouls and goblins to have, relative to their admittedly historically low numbers, some of the most productive years in all of their history.
This has lead to a major recruiting drive on the part of ghouls and goblins, who, it should go without saying, formed a united front back in 1991. The current goal is to increase their numbers by over 58% and, in doing so, reach the Next Level of their industry.
How likely is this goal? My analysis reveals that there is a 72.7% chance of success provided they can maintain their current rate of improvement in customer satisfaction.
With all due respect to the fine contributions from the likes of Crossan and Schweitzer, Katherine Tegen and Sally Anne Lambert’s 2005 work The Story of the Easter Bunny is the definitive account of the Historical Easter Bunny.
Through lively text and lovely pictures, the authors contextuatlize the Easter Bunny in his time, but also show that universal nature of the story. By stripping away all of the unnecessary supernatural elements that are not necessary to explain how a bunny could organize a group of other bunnies into a mighty force that could deliver gifts and treats to a large number of Christian households, Tegen and Lambert present a message that is both difficult to fully grasp and highly challenging.