“Is this where the free comics are?” I asked to the back of several heads who were staring at a towering shelf of comics.
One guy turned to my side and answered, “Yeah, this whole stack of comics.”
In almost every comic-book store across the country, moms, kids, teens, even grown men reached over to scavenger the plethora of varied comics from television shows, manga or Japanese comics, superheroes, and more.
It was ubiquitous.
Although, I’m not much of a fan of comics, I figure it’ll be a great resource for teaching English to non-native speakers.
Overall, I had a grand time jumping up and down and fooling around the store with friends and even photographing unbeknowest strangers.
Hola, I’m renovating this blog! I’m doing some photo challenges, such as the 100 Strangers Project and the ABC Photography. And I’ll also be including more of my recent travels as well. So, stay tuned!ˆˆ
It was more on a whim. I was just planning to only attend the Medieval Event at Tyson Park, but the cloisters‘ stone walls and narrow windows drew me closer.
Admission amount was based on donations, so I only paid a dollar.
Entering through these walls was magnificent. Designed around the early 20th century, the cloisters was an imitation of mostly Spaniard architecture with its enclosed gardens and towering walls.
Every section was breath taking. And I found myself admiring the simple garden with its thick trees at the corners and a goblet like water fountain in the center, where the symmetrical arch walls enclosed all around.
Along with the garden, the cloisters housed wooden carvings of Biblical figures and the famous Unicorn Tapestry, which told a tragic story.
The cloisters’ walls and arch way windows continued to impress me even as I walked away.