OnHiatus.com
Tony's Spot on the Web
Last modified: Thursday, January 24, 2013.

This is the One Million Two Hundred Ten Thousand Six Hundred Sixty Eighth view.

Seattle Time is: 00:53:00, 08/25/2016
News: Added a few more photos to the "About Me" page [error: stat() failed!]

The Travel Journals
Random favorite photos from my trip journals:
Sunset
Alaska
USA

7/8/1997Roll
Friendly Napoleon
Dive: Blue Corner
Palau

7/17/2002Roll
Palácio da Pena
Sintra
Portugal

8/11/1998Roll
Mile Six Beach
Limbé,
Cameroon

12/27/1998Roll
Cave tapestry
Lewis & Clark, MT
USA

6/19/1997Roll
Me
Franz Josef Glacier
New Zealand

4/10/2000Roll
Radhus pier
Oslo
Norway

9/10/1997Roll
The Bayon
Angkor
Cambodia

10/18/2000Roll
Stonehenge
Salisbury Plain
England

11/10/1997Roll
S. Rockhole Falls
Katherine Gorge, NT
Australia

5/9/2000Roll
Sunset
Wilsons Promatory
Australia

2/17/2000Roll
The individual trip journals:
April 1997 - July 2001:
The Grand Hiatus
4¼ Years / 77 Countries / 4,725 Beers
6,000+ Photos / 300,000 Miles
(Photos / Countries / Maps)
June - August 2002:
Micronesia Revisited
8 Weeks / 6 Islands / 1 Surgery
700 Photos / 14,000+ Miles
(Photos / Countries / Maps)

Other Stuff
About Me
A little about me
The Moon
Currently:
48.0% full
22d, 7h, 59m old
364967km away
Five Random Quotes
Random quotes from my collection
Search Quote List
Search my collection of quotes
Privacy
About You:
Your IP is 54.158.26.39
OnHiatus Software
Obsolete software I wrote on the road

A random quote
Dear Mister Language Person: I am curious about the expression, "Part of this complete breakfast". The way it comes up is, my 5-year-old will be watching TV cartoon shows in the morning, and they'll show a commercial for a children's compressed breakfast compound such as "Froot Loops" or "Lucky Charms", and they always show it sitting on a table next to some actual food such as eggs, and the announcer always says: "Part of this complete breakfast". Don't that really mean, "Adjacent to this complete breakfast", or "On the same table as this complete breakfast"? And couldn't they make essentially the same claim if, instead of Froot Loops, they put a can of shaving cream there, or a dead bat? Answer: Yes. --Dave Barry, Tips for Writer's [136/1855]

hi·a·tus \hi-'â-tes\ n [L. fr. hiare to yawn] 1 : a lapse in continuity : GAP