Some articles on girls, girl:
... is a magazine published 10 times a year, now digitaly, from September through June, "for Jewish girls by Jewish girls" ... countries and an editorial board of 19 girls from all over the US and Canada ...
... The question arose regarding the education of girls of barely middle class when they did not dispose of either significant connections or adequate funds to send them to ... both proponents of a correct education for young girls, and the offspring of different prelates and even certain acquaintances of Patrick including William Wilberforce who had successfully ...
... issue of Yaldah at the age of 13 as a way to connect Jewish girls around the world ... widely known, and all different types of Jewish publications, and even other ones like American Girl, started requesting interviews and began to publish an enormous amount of articles ... formed their first Editorial Board with 13 girls, whose jobs consisted of writers, illustrators, photographers, Q A editors, and more ...
... tracks were "Not The One", "Show Me What You Got", "Consequence Of You", "Girls" and "Trash" ... The reason was apparently due to the girls not meeting after their trip to L.A ... said about the commitment of some of the girls ...
Famous quotes containing the word girls:
“Oh, play that thing! Mute glorious Storyvilles
Others may license, grouping round their chairs
Sporting-house girls like circus tigers....”
—Philip Larkin (19221986)
“When children dress like adults they are more likely to behave as adults do, to imitate adult actions. It is hard to walk like an adult male wearing corduroy knickers that make an awful noise. But boys in long pants can walk like men, and little girls in tight jeans can walk like women.”
—David Elkind (20th century)
“To begin to use cultural forces for the good of our daughters we must first shake ourselves awake from the cultural trance we all live in. This is no small matter, to untangle our true beliefs from what we have been taught to believe about who and what girls and women are.”
—Jeanne Elium (20th century)