SMALLEST BABY ON EARTH : CARTOON PICTURES OF BABIES.
Smallest Baby On Earth
- Of a size that is less than normal or usual
- Not great in amount, number, strength, or power
- Not fully grown or developed; young
- the youngest member of a group (not necessarily young); "the baby of the family"; "the baby of the Supreme Court"
- a very young child (birth to 1 year) who has not yet begun to walk or talk; "the baby began to cry again"; "she held the baby in her arms"; "it sounds simple, but when you have your own baby it is all so different"
- pamper: treat with excessive indulgence; "grandparents often pamper the children"; "Let's not mollycoddle our students!"
- A very young child, esp. one newly or recently born
- The youngest member of a family or group
- A young or newly born animal
B.P.R.D. Hell on Earth Volume 2: Gods and Monsters
Between tracking down the followers of a prescient teen pursued by crab-like, subterranean beasts, and dealing with a redneck priest who preaches by way of human mutilation to fanatical hillbillies, the B.P.R.D. certainly have their hands full. Can a fractured B.P.R.D. wage a winnable war or are they fighting a battle of attrition? Written by Mike Mignola and John Arcudi, and drawn by 2009 Eisner Award winner Guy Davis (The Marquis) and series newcomer Tyler Crook, B.P.R.D. Hell on Earth: Gods and Monsters continues the series ComicsAlliance calls "one of the best books on the stands."
The Smallest Show on Earth (Basil Deardon, 1957)
Rutherford [married name Stringer Davis], Dame Margaret Taylor (1892–1972), actress, was born in Balham, London, on 11 May 1892, the only child of William Rutherford (formerly Benn), a traveller in silks in India, and his wife, Florence Nicholson. She was taken to India as a baby, but when, at the age of three, she suffered the death of her mother, she was returned to England to live with an aunt, Bessie Nicholson. Her father died shortly afterwards. She was educated at Wimbledon high school and Raven's Croft School in Seaford, Sussex. She qualified as a licentiate of the Royal Academy of Music and became a music teacher, doing nothing to further her wish to act professionally until, at the age of thirty-three, she inherited a small income when her aunt died. A letter of introduction from John Drinkwater enabled her to join the Old Vic company as a student in 1925, the year in which Edith Evans played the leading parts there, but this did not lead to more work in the theatre and she returned to teaching at Wimbledon, where she spent two more years before being engaged as an understudy at the Lyric, Hammersmith, by Sir Nigel Playfair.
From Hammersmith, Margaret Rutherford went to Croydon, Epsom, and Oxford, playing in weekly repertory, and at Oxford she met the director Tyrone Guthrie. His eagle eye picked out her strikingly original personality and talent, and he directed her soon afterwards at Her Majesty's in London. In 1935 she played for Guthrie in an ill-fated but star-studded drama, Hervey House, with Fay Compton, Gertrude Lawrence, and Nicholas Hannen, and in Robert Morley's comedy Short Story. On this latter occasion she won a spirited battle against the redoubtable Marie Tempest, who was none too pleased with a newcomer's success in her own established field of light comedy. She attempted to thwart Margaret Rutherford by distracting the attention of the audience in their scenes together, but Marie Tempest finally capitulated good-humouredly when she found her rival had the courage to stand up to her. In 1938, in an Irish comedy, Spring Meeting, by Mollie Keane, under the direction of John Gielgud, she had a big personal success as a comic aunt, Miss Bijou Furse, exchanging racing tips with the old butler (played by Arthur Sinclair), extracting a tiny hot-water bottle from the depths of her capacious cardigans, and devouring her breakfast egg with unconcealed relish and delight. The director had had considerable difficulty in persuading her to undertake the part, since she saw little humour in the play when it was first given to her to read. ‘Don't you think that as we are living in such gloomy times’, she wrote, ‘that people want to laugh?’
Margaret Rutherford's solemnity was, of course, an invaluable asset in her acting of farce. With an unfailing instinct for execution and timing, there was always a hint of sadness, as in many of the greatest comedians, behind the comicality of her performances. In herself a deeply serious person, she loved music and poetry, and her beautifully spoken poetry readings for the Apollo Society and elsewhere were important to her.
In 1939 (a year before she somewhat improbably created the part of the malevolent housekeeper, Mrs Danvers, in Daphne Du Maurier's Rebecca at the Queen's Theatre) Margaret Rutherford appeared as Miss Prism in John Gielgud's production of Oscar Wilde's The Importance of being Earnest for some special matinees. For the run of the play at the Globe in London which followed, she accepted the offer to repeat her performance but only on condition that she might also understudy Edith Evans (playing Lady Bracknell)—an unheard-of stipulation for an important actress. Her Miss Prism contrasted her class-conscious humility and terror of Lady Bracknell's imperious demands with her rapturous recognition of her beloved handbag (on which the denouement of the play rested). When, in 1947, the production was taken to the United States, Edith Evans did not wish to go, and Margaret Rutherford was invited to replace her, which she did with notable success, though the director thought her ‘Lady Mayoress rather than the Queen Mary’ of Edith Evans. She was a versatile member of the company and fitted in with the production with skill and versatility. As the spiritualist Madame Arcati in Noel Coward's Blithe Spirit she suffered great agonies in fearing to make mock of a cult which she knew to be taken very seriously by its devotees, and at the end of its long stage run at the Piccadilly in 1941 she suffered a nervous breakdown as a result. Continually in demand as the years went by, she conjured up a series of superb sketches of domineering but endearing lady dragons.
Margaret Rutherford had a notable career in films, beginning in 1938 in Dusty Ermine, directed by Bernard Vorhaus. Her film credits included the Ealing comedy Passport to Pimlico (1949), Frank Launder's and John Dighton's school farce The Happiest Days of your Life (1950), and reprises of Madame A
Welcome to Earth, Baby!
(poem by Edgar Guest)
Tell me, what is half so sweet
As a baby's tiny feet,
Pink and dainty as can be,
Like a coral from the sea?
Talk of jewels strung in rows,
Gaze upon those little toes,
Fairer than a diadem,
With the mother kissing them!
It is morning and she lies
Uttering her happy cries,
While her little hands reach out
For the feet that fly about.
Then I go to her and blow
Laughter out of every toe;
Hold her high and let her place
Tiny footprints on my face.
Little feet that do not know
Where the winding roadways go,
Little feet that never tire,
Feel the stones or trudge the mire,
Still too pink and still too small
To do anything but crawl,
Thinking all their wanderings fair,
Filled with wonders everywhere.
Little feet, so rich with charm,
May you never come to harm.
As I bend and proudly blow
Laughter out of every toe,
This pray, that God above
Shall protect you with His love,
And shall guide those little feet
Safely down life's broader street.
"This is my workmate's baby. We did cesarean section for her this morning and it was a cute and cuddly baby girl. I went to the hospital quite early for my night duty to take photos only to find out that I forgot my memory card in my laptop. I ran back to the hostel and when I was trying hard to shoot the baby, my patients came so I needed to go. Well, I hope I can have enough time later. Hehe! Congratulations Seena! "
smallest baby on earth
When night begins to fall on the sleepy town of Woodinvale, the shadows and fog rolling in bring with them more than just a chill shiver. A living nightmare erupts as the once peaceful community is overrun with the restless dead scratching and clawing their way to the surface with an insatiable hunger for human flesh. Now only a handful of unlikely Heroes are left, banding together to fight for their very lives. On a night that never ends, the only thing worse than death is becoming infected.
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