Steve akin im trippin alone its heavy


Hello! As a member of the Wikipedia:Kindness campaign , I wanted to brainstorm an idea for how to show our appreciation for editors. Now, first and foremost, I realize our emphasis here is on content, . article writing in order to contribute to the sum-total of human knowledge as part of a combination paperless encyclopedia-almanac-gazetteer, but Wikipedia is after all a volunteer project and as a way to both recognize our contributors and to present for future contributors Wikipedia as a welcoming environment that appreciates its contrubutors, I propose that we have not just Good and Featured articles, but also Good and Featured editors! I think it would be a really nice thing to every once in a while show-case on the main page some editor who has made many constructive contributions to the site and again, it would give our readership (and potential writership) some examples of model editors as a way of showing them who to emulate and what being a succuessful Wikipedian entails. We can have discussions akin to RfAs and Editor reviews as to who to feature and I am sure we have a handful of editors with no serious conflicts that can receive pretty near universal support (weren't some arbcom candidates, for example, recipients of hundreds of supports with few opposes?). So, what do y'all think? Best, -- A Nobody My talk 03:31, 11 April 2009 (UTC)

If this song really means something special to you, describe your feelings and thoughts . Don't hesitate to explain what songwriters and singer wanted to say. Also we collected some tips and tricks for you:

Old English hwilc (West Saxon) "which," short for hwi-lic "of what form," from Proto-Germanic *khwilikaz (cf. Old Saxon hwilik , Old Norse hvelikr , Swedish vilken , Old Frisian hwelik , Middle Dutch wilk , Dutch welk , Old High German hwelich , German welch , Gothic hvileiks "which"), from *khwi- "who" (see who ) + *likan "body, form" (cf. Old English lic "body;" see like (adj.)). In Middle English used as a relative pronoun where Modern English would use who , as still in the Lord's Prayer. Old English also had parallel forms hwelc and hwylc , which disappeared 15c.


Steve Akin Im Trippin Alone Its HeavySteve Akin Im Trippin Alone Its HeavySteve Akin Im Trippin Alone Its HeavySteve Akin Im Trippin Alone Its Heavy

ey.avtospas.info