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k • Set a spending cap. It may be tempting to overspend, but it is important to set a reasonable budget and stick to it. Many online sites allow you to filter products by price. Shoppers should use these price sorting filters to ensure you shop smart. [url=http://www.oakleys.in.net]oakley glasses[/url] Of all the cars reviewed here in 2014, these are the ones � the ones that bubbled up when someone at the Christmas party asked, �Hey, what have you been driving?� It was a fine year.Car in which we would pick up QE II at the big house and run her up to Sandringham: Bentley Flying Spur. There�s ample room for a couple of Corgis and an Asprey trunk full of tweeds and shortbread. Scotland Yard�s Protective Services Unit would just have to keep up. (We recommend the supercharged V-8 Range Rover Sport.)Car in which we�d pick up the Duchess of Cambridge, aka Kate Middleton, the Royal Sweetheart, and run her up to Sandringham: Aston Martin Vanquish. It would have to be without the duke or the little prince, as this is a two-seater. We�d go the long way.Car we�d drive to Sandringham, or anywhere else, on our own nickel: Jaguar XJ � the one with the supercharged, 340-horsepower V-6 (25 mpg counts, where gas costs $9/gallon) and AWD. Olde Worlde opulence plus modern driving dynamics at one-third of the Bentley�s sticker. We�d even take the stretch �L� model.But look out, Britain (and Germany): Hyundai�s top-rung Equus and Genesis sedans together muster 16 cylinders and 869 horsepower, adjustable everything, swanky cabins and the latest in digital doodads and safety nannies, and cost $124,700 � for both, that is. Enough said?Meanest SUV of them all: BMW X5. How can �only� 445 horsepower feel so muscular? And a tall, two-and-a-half-ton luxury �truck� feel like a racecar? The twin-turbo xDrive50i has a gilded chip on its shoulder. Now there�s a 567HP X5 M � lock up the wimmen and children!Most interesting Ford of 2014: Fiesta SFE. With just three cylinders, a clutch pedal and a 5-speed manual gearbox, Ford�s baby EcoBoost is so far behind the times that�s it�s out in front again. Expect 32 mpg in town and 45 on the highway, plus old-fashioned, hands-on, pay-attention driving.Still the top greenie hybrid: Lexus GS450h � so smooth, so quick, so comfortable, subtle and well appointed, so technically advanced and posh, yet so surprisingly frugal. It�s a luxury car for today.A sign of things to come, we hope: The Volvo V60 wagon isn�t a new model, but it�s the closest thing to one we�ve seen since the Chinese took over � in 2010! The R-Design with the turbo V-6 is really good. (Keeping fingers crossed for the new XC90.)Look, ma � no hands: Infiniti Q50, the AWD one with the Technology Package that can take over the steering wheel, brakes and gas pedal. If we all operated these things, there�d be far fewer accidents. Much less road rage, too.Imported from Detroit: Its more glamorous cousin, the Grand Cherokee, gets the awards, but don�t overlook the three-row Dodge Durango. It has the technological and dynamic chops to go with its handsome restyle, and demographically it�s midway between Sam Adams and chardonnay.Page 2 of 2 - No longer just for baby boomers: The C7 Stingray is faster and more agile than the C6, yet also easier to drive and more civilized in every way. The best, most refined Corvette ever.Why do we like it? Oh, but we do: The angle-iron Jeep Wrangler Unlimited is an ox cart among spaceships, yet it bristles with personality and even charisma. Pricey as the Sahara model is, it�s still a whole lot cheaper than a G550.High tech done just right: The Audi SQ5 delivers crisp performance and all manner of electronic adjustability and adaptability while still letting the driver feel like he�s in charge. Brilliant!The AWD hatchback for families that can afford the insurance (for starters): Ferrari FF. It�s much faster, much quicker, much lighter and much more awesome than you even imagined. More expensive too, but Ferrari throws in seven years of oil changes.Speaking of Ferraris, there�s another car from that family that we�re dying to get our hands on this year: the Alfa Romeo 4C, which appears to be a Lotus with an Italian accent. We�d also like a turn in BMW�s futuristic new sports coupe, the hybrid, high-performance i8, and the Tesla Model S P85D. (Any Tesla is an amazing car, but this one looks to be amazing-er yet.) Also the Cadillac ATS-V, VW�s latest Golf GTI, the Lexus RC and many more. May all our driveways be filled with interesting cars in 2015!Silvio Calabi reviews the latest from Detroit, Munich, Yokohama, Gothenburg, Crewe, Seoul and wherever else interesting cars are born. Silvio is a member of the International Motor Press Association whose automotive reviews date back to the Reagan administration. He is the former publisher of Speedway Illustrated magazine and an author. Contact him at calabi.silvio@gmail.com. [url=http://www.oakleys.in.net]www.oakleys.in.net[/url]
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In other TRCF news, the foundation awarded $5,000 to four local nonprofits as part of its quarterly distribution program. Recipients include: Arts Express ($1,625) to help 50 disadvantaged youth participate in its Behind the Scenes program, held in conjunction with Broadway in Tucson’s production of Beauty and the Beast in December; Habitat for Humanity ($1,500) to help fund four affordable market-quality Energy Star homes for low-income families in the Copper Vista neighborhood, just north of Tucson International Airport; Law Enforcement Wives Club ($1,375) to support their mission to enhance the lives of law enforcement personnel and their families throughout Pima County “by providing emotional and tangible support during times of need;” and Dancing in the Streets ($500) to help fund costumes, dance attire and shoes, music, sets, lighting and scholarships.    [url=http://www.oakleys.in.net]oakley glasses[/url] Both teams top-three scorers combined for 43 points to cancel each other out. b [url=http://www.oakleys.in.net]oakleys[/url]
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Advertisement [url=http://www.oakleys.in.net]oakley sunglasses[/url] Essays After Eighty by Donald Hall. Houghton Mifflin Harcourt, Boston/New York, 2014. 144 pages. $22.When a friend told me she decided not to buy poet and essayist Donald Hall s Essays After Eighty for her 80-something-year-old father for Christmas, I asked why. Too close to the bone, she said about the essays that come at aging from all angles, from all moods and all seasons in northern New England.Perhaps she should have taken the risk. Hall, the U.S. poet laureate in 2006-07, lives, writes and grows older at his New Hampshire family homestead. From his sitting chair at the window, he lays out the writer s life with insight, an undiminished supply of smart sentences, no small slathering of wit, and respectable sobriety when the occasion warrants.Though Hall, in his mid- 80s, has some years on me, I have once again been welcomed home by this writer. Can a book be a home? Yes, when it gives you an education, cheers you at just the right moments and talks to you with respect and clarity. For some people, books provide the material needed for informed maturation throughout life.And, yes, Essays After Eighty is close to the bone. But many will thank Hall for telling us what, precisely, aging looks like and, even, what it can be if we reflect with wit and grace. And do not discount the importance of amusing ourselves. When you read Hall, you cannot help but think that he is his own best audience.Because of this book, we see the things that fall away as we, more specifically Hall, ages from access to upstairs rooms to the cane incrementally replaced by the wheelchair to the home-cooked meals to the certitude of the toilet s precise location. Thank goodness for Stouffer s. For neighbors and friends. For the fire department that twice had to extinguish a fire ignited by a cigarette in Hall s blue reading chair.As the world view grows more circumscribed, it can attain sharper focus. The cow barn that once sheltered milking cows is now a barn for looking at something Hall does every single day from his chair. Out the Window is an essay full of observation, physical and otherwise. When we turn 80, we understand that we are extraterrestrial, he writes. And people can be condescending.A museum guard once asked him how he liked his din-din. Personal essays, so good for rapt reading, are also good for commiseration. Who among friends admits these petty (sadly universal) degradations?Page 2 of 3 - Every essay is worthy of your time. The title essay is a must-read for writers. Hall s essays undergo 30 to 80 revisions before he lets one go. He has abandoned writing poetry, his passion, because he s lost what was propelled from his brain-depths by testosterone s thrust.In this essay, he mentions the need for contrast. In many cases in the personal essay form, that contrast is personal revelation of an unsavory sort. A good essayist like Hall, though he may no longer have the physical balance to stand at the top of the stairs, can still balance character and conflict and come out unscathed.We do learn a few unsavory things. Hall smokes, despite two major bouts with cancer early on. And he s honest about the way cigarettes impair the quality of life for him and those around him. The rug at the foot of his gazing chair and surrounding books show signs of scorching. He has dropped many a burning cigarette. In one case, it led to a car accident; in another, to the chair fire mentioned earlier.Hall has an awareness of his physical self that follows him through these essays. In A Yeti in the Distance he writes of life s widest smile after receiving an award from President Barack Obama. He also writes of Ken Burn s image of him looking wide-mouthed and stupefied.In Three Beards, we learn that each of his bearded stages was instigated by a woman. It s worth noting that the cover of the book features a close-up of Hall that is brilliant in both composition and in what it captures in the man s face and eyes. It becomes our companion as we read.In One Road, which talks about a European road trip he takes with his young wife, Hall reminds us that we divorce for the same reasons we marry. What drew him to his first wife later fueled the animus. Hall writes frequently of his second and beloved wife, Jan Kenyon, the poet.While Hall was undergoing chemotherapy for liver cancer, she was diagnosed with leukemia and died 15 months later. They lived together happily on the family farm in Wilmot, New Hampshire. Kenyon s poetry, ventures Hall, may survive when other poets work has not.This collection considers life lived from Hall s perspective in his reading chair. Hall writes that he rather enjoys looking at the art in museums from a wheelchair. It s different, but the perspective has value. His life view from his reading chair is also worthy, for it is a serene and contemplative place where Hall has joined fully with self.Page 3 of 3 - It s not just the past that interests Hall as he gazes outward and inward simultaneously. He s seeing life lived in the more acute stages of old age, when decline hastens and gathers a certain undeniable momentum.I m grateful that this extraterrestrial had the poetry in him to flavor the sometimes sobering words in such a way as to make them not just palatable but rich and entertaining. This offering is more friend, more home than it is pages in a book.Rae Padilla Francoeur s memoir, Free Fall: A Late-in-Life Love Affair, is available online or in some bookstores. Write her at rae.francoeur@verizon.net. Read her blog at freefallrae.blogspot.com or follow her on Twitter at @RaeAF.
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