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durga sahasranamam english pdf

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Skanda › Durga Sahasranama Stotram 1



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Shakti › Durga › Durga Sahasranama Stotram 1


Durga Sahasranama Stotram 1दुर्गासहस्रनामस्तोत्रम् 1 దుర్గాసహస్రనామస్తోత్రమ్ 1 துர்காஸஹஸ்ரநாமஸ்தோத்ரம் 1 ದುರ್ಗಾಸಹಸ್ರನಾಮಸ್ತೋತ್ರಮ್ 1 દુર્ગાસહસ્રનામસ્તોત્રમ્ 1 দুর্গাসহস্রনামস্তোত্রম্ 1 ଦୁର୍ଗାସହସ୍ରନାମସ୍ତୋତ୍ରମ୍ 1 ദുര്ഗാസഹസ്രനാമസ്തോത്രമ് 1

Stotram Info:

Author : Skanda
Deity : Shakti > Durga
Source : Skanda Puranam
Stotram Type : Sahasra Nama Stotram

Download Stotram Lyrics (pdf & direct Links):

⇒ Durga Sahasranama Stotram 1 In Sanskrit / Hindi :

Source 1 : sanskritdocuments.org | PDF Link | Text Link
Source 2 : sanskritdocuments.org | PDF Link | Text Link

⇒ Durga Sahasranama Stotram 1 In Telugu:

Source 1 : sanskritdocuments.org | PDF Link | Text Link

⇒ Durga Sahasranama Stotram 1 In Tamil:

Source 1 : sanskritdocuments.org | PDF Link | Text Link

⇒ Durga Sahasranama Stotram 1 In Kannada:

Source 1 : sanskritdocuments.org | PDF Link | Text Link

⇒ Durga Sahasranama Stotram 1 In Gujarati:

Source 1 : sanskritdocuments.org | PDF Link | Text Link

⇒ Durga Sahasranama Stotram 1 In Punjabi:

Source 1 : sanskritdocuments.org | PDF Link| Text Link

⇒ Durga Sahasranama Stotram 1 In Bengali:

Source 1 : sanskritdocuments.org | PDF Link | Text Link

⇒ Durga Sahasranama Stotram 1 In Oriya:

Source 1 : sanskritdocuments.org | PDF Link | Text Link

⇒ Durga Sahasranama Stotram 1 In Malayalam:

Source 1 : sanskritdocuments.org | PDF Link | Text Link

Meaning:

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Sample text lyrics in English:

durgAsahasranAmastotram

|| shrIH ||
|| shrI durgAyai namaH ||
|| atha shrI durgAsahasranAmastotram ||
nArada uvAcha –
kumAra guNagambhIra devasenApate prabho |
sarvAbhIShTapradaM puMsAM sarvapApapraNAshanam || 1||

guhyAdguhyataraM stotraM bhaktivardhakama~njasA |
ma~NgalaM grahapIDAdishAntidaM vaktumarhasi || 2||

skanda uvAcha –
shRRiNu nArada devarShe lokAnugrahakAmyayA |
yatpRRichChasi paraM puNyaM tatte vakShyAmi kautukAt || 3||

mAtA me lokajananI himavannagasattamAt |
menAyAM brahmavAdinyAM prAdurbhUtA harapriyA || 4||

mahatA tapasA.a.arAdhya sha~NkaraM lokasha~Nkaram |
svameva vallabhaM bheje kaleva hi kalAnidhim || 5||

nagAnAmadhirAjastu himavAn virahAturaH |
svasutAyAH parikShINe vasiShThena prabodhitaH || 6||

trilokajananI seyaM prasannA tvayi puNyataH |
prAdurbhUtA sutAtvena tadviyogaM shubhaM tyaja || 7||

bahurUpA cha durgeyaM bahunAmnI sanAtanI |

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Stotram

Android app on Google Play

Deities List |
Authors List |
Stotram Type |
Stotram Source |
Submit Stotram |
Request Stotram

Stotrams ›

Author ›
Skanda › Durga Sahasranama Stotram 1



Stotrams ›


Deity ›
Shakti › Durga › Durga Sahasranama Stotram 1


Durga Sahasranama Stotram 1दुर्गासहस्रनामस्तोत्रम् 1 దుర్గాసహస్రనామస్తోత్రమ్ 1 துர்காஸஹஸ்ரநாமஸ்தோத்ரம் 1 ದುರ್ಗಾಸಹಸ್ರನಾಮಸ್ತೋತ್ರಮ್ 1 દુર્ગાસહસ્રનામસ્તોત્રમ્ 1 দুর্গাসহস্রনামস্তোত্রম্ 1 ଦୁର୍ଗାସହସ୍ରନାମସ୍ତୋତ୍ରମ୍ 1 ദുര്ഗാസഹസ്രനാമസ്തോത്രമ് 1

Stotram Info:

Author : Skanda
Deity : Shakti > Durga
Source : Skanda Puranam
Stotram Type : Sahasra Nama Stotram

Download Stotram Lyrics (pdf & direct Links):

⇒ Durga Sahasranama Stotram 1 In Sanskrit / Hindi :

Source 1 : sanskritdocuments.org | PDF Link | Text Link
Source 2 : sanskritdocuments.org | PDF Link | Text Link

⇒ Durga Sahasranama Stotram 1 In Telugu:

Source 1 : sanskritdocuments.org | PDF Link | Text Link

⇒ Durga Sahasranama Stotram 1 In Tamil:

Source 1 : sanskritdocuments.org | PDF Link | Text Link

⇒ Durga Sahasranama Stotram 1 In Kannada:

Source 1 : sanskritdocuments.org | PDF Link | Text Link

⇒ Durga Sahasranama Stotram 1 In Gujarati:

Source 1 : sanskritdocuments.org | PDF Link | Text Link

⇒ Durga Sahasranama Stotram 1 In Punjabi:

Source 1 : sanskritdocuments.org | PDF Link| Text Link

⇒ Durga Sahasranama Stotram 1 In Bengali:

Source 1 : sanskritdocuments.org | PDF Link | Text Link

⇒ Durga Sahasranama Stotram 1 In Oriya:

Source 1 : sanskritdocuments.org | PDF Link | Text Link

⇒ Durga Sahasranama Stotram 1 In Malayalam:

Source 1 : sanskritdocuments.org | PDF Link | Text Link

Meaning:

coming soon

Listen Online:

S.NoLinkSingerMusicSong Name
coming soon

Buy & Download mp3 Audio:

S.NoLinkSingerAlbumSong NamePrice
coming soon

Sample text lyrics in English:

durgAsahasranAmastotram

|| shrIH ||
|| shrI durgAyai namaH ||
|| atha shrI durgAsahasranAmastotram ||
nArada uvAcha –
kumAra guNagambhIra devasenApate prabho |
sarvAbhIShTapradaM puMsAM sarvapApapraNAshanam || 1||

guhyAdguhyataraM stotraM bhaktivardhakama~njasA |
ma~NgalaM grahapIDAdishAntidaM vaktumarhasi || 2||

skanda uvAcha –
shRRiNu nArada devarShe lokAnugrahakAmyayA |
yatpRRichChasi paraM puNyaM tatte vakShyAmi kautukAt || 3||

mAtA me lokajananI himavannagasattamAt |
menAyAM brahmavAdinyAM prAdurbhUtA harapriyA || 4||

mahatA tapasA.a.arAdhya sha~NkaraM lokasha~Nkaram |
svameva vallabhaM bheje kaleva hi kalAnidhim || 5||

nagAnAmadhirAjastu himavAn virahAturaH |
svasutAyAH parikShINe vasiShThena prabodhitaH || 6||

trilokajananI seyaM prasannA tvayi puNyataH |
prAdurbhUtA sutAtvena tadviyogaM shubhaM tyaja || 7||

bahurUpA cha durgeyaM bahunAmnI sanAtanI |

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Bibliographic details of sources


Although there are different styles for citations and reference lists, most styles contain the same basic information about a source, called bibliographic details. To cite and reference your sources correctly, you have to record these bibliographic details. The exact details depend on the type of the source and the citation style, but generally should include a minimal set of elements, for example:

  1. Journal articles: author(s) of article, publication year, (article title), journal name, volume number(issue number), pagination, (Digital Object Identifier or URL).
  2. Books: author(s)/editor(s) of book, publication year, book title, (edition), place of publication, publisher.
  3. Book chapters: author(s) of chapter, publication year, chapter title, author(s)/editor(s)of book (if different), book title, (edition), place of publication, publisher, chapter pagination.
  4. Parts of websites: author(s)/editor(s)(person or organisation), date of last update or copyright date, title of page, title of homepage, date of viewing the site, URL of the page.
EndNote logo

You can copy the bibliographic details or store them electronically in citation management software, such as EndNote which is supported by the library. EndNote helps you to manage your references and to make citations and reference lists in your MS Word documents. It saves you a lot of time in the tedious work of making reference lists (see Module 7.2 or http://library.wur.nl/infoboard/endnote/ ).

old english rose wedding bouquet

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Our Favorite Rose Wedding Bouquets


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Get inspired by these gorgeous bouquets, featuring the many different types of roses and complementary flowers in between.



  • Photography: Joel Serrato

    1 of 58

    If there’s a single most popular, most classic wedding flower out there, it’s the rose . The ultimate romantic flower, roses make every bridal bouquet look beautiful, elegant, and fresh all at once. And not only is this particular wedding stem an arrangement show-stopper, it’s also one of the most versatile blooms around. Roses are readily available nearly year round, and the sheer number of varieties, colors, shapes, and sizes you can find of this flower are completely impressive and perfect for weddings in every style and season.

     

    Planning a classic celebration ? Roses are an ideal fit. Going a little more eclectic? These wedding flowers are an essential there, too. From lush garden roses (a recent favorite) all the way down to small, but still stunning, spray roses, these flowers make an excellent primary stem in your bouquet, and can also fill out arrangements as a secondary selection. Plus, because roses come in a wide variety of colors, there’s no need to worry about finding the right hue to match your wedding color palette. Trust us, that perfect shade of lilac, dusty mauve, soft blue, or even bright orange is out there! And whether they’re used as a focal point or a filler, roses will always infuse a little extra romance into your wedding day.

     

    Going Garden Rose

    Several different varieties of garden roses in soft shades of pink and cream were added to this amazing arrangement from Oak and the Owl , leaving it packed with romantic style.



  • Photography: Michael Radford

    2 of 58

    Blushing Beauty

    With a bold pink and red color palette, this Tinge Floral  bouquet took center stage at this celebration. Guests were wowed by this romantic combination of drum and spray roses, as well as scabiosa, jasmine vine, and berries.



  • Photography: Lani Elias Fine Art Photography

    3 of 58

    Color Palette Pro

    An essential for this bouquet? Including every color in the couple’s wedding palette. Academy Florist brought that idea to life with ease, and added garden roses in hues of peach, pink, and cream to the arrangement to gorgeous effect.



  • Photography: Delbarr Moradi Photography

    4 of 58

    Color Pop

    All the poppies in this colorful bouquet are certainly catching our eye, but there’s no doubt the Studio Mondine arrangement wouldn’t be nearly as stunning without the addition of several soft peach garden roses.



  • Photography: Aaron Delesie

    5 of 58

    Wedding Romance

    This bride’s bouquet, made by  David Stark , combined garden roses, dahlias, miniature ball dahlias, sweet autumn clematis, ranunculus, and campanula blooms in a full, round arrangement fit for a chic celebration.


    See More All-White Wedding Ideas


  • Swipe here for next slide



  • Photography: Barb Simkova for Tara McMullen P

    6 of 58

    Color Contrast

    The prettiest balance of bright colors and neutral tones made up this fun, modern arrangement. The florist, Cool Green & Shady , added white garden roses alongside yellow ranunculus for a look that’s contemporary and romantic at once.



  • Photography: Rebecca Yale Photography

    7 of 58

    Extra Structure

    Looking for a little structure in your floral displays? Take notes on this arrangement from BLOOM Floral Design , which was packed with roses and garden roses, plus a few peonies.



  • Photography: Sally Pinera

    8 of 58

    Palette Perfection

    Hello, pretty. This bouquet by Studio Mondine included a stunning, muted color palette, and all the prettiest roses. Drum garden roses and koko loko roses added depth, texture, and the loveliest hues to the arrangement.



  • Photography: Katie Stoops Photography

    9 of 58

    Classic Chic

    An all-white bouquet like this one from Amaryllis Floral & Event Design always feels like the best decision for a classic, romantic wedding. Especially when it’s all about the roses.



  • Photography: Alison Conklin

    10 of 58

    Classic Arrangement

    Talk about a statement-making display. Florist Sullivan Owen created this bride’s bouquet by pulling together olive branches, spirea, scabiosa, anemones, and a number of blush, peach, and cream roses and spray roses.


  • Swipe here for next slide



  • Photography: Corbin Gurkin

    11 of 58

    Contrasting Colors

    A bright bouquet by Mar. Floral & Botanicals filled with red roses and blue eryngium added an extra splash of color to this wedding’s arrangements.


    Chic Ways to Incorporate Red and Blue Wedding Colors



  • Photography: Jessica Antola

    12 of 58

    Rose Drama

    This bride carried a dramatic hand-tied bouquet down the aisle. The arrangement, made by Hana Floral Design , featured a lush collection of garden roses, dahlias, ranunculus, and lots of trailing greenery.



  • Photography: Jesse Leake

    13 of 58

    Wild Rose

    This bride’s edgy bouquet from Natalie Bowen featured a unique mix of black and white ranunculus, pincushion protea, and even a few desert wildflowers—but it’s the bold white roses that really catch the eye and add balance to the whole display.



  • Photography: Corbin Gurkin Photography

    14 of 58

    Simple Stunner

    Sometimes the simplest combinations are the prettiest. And if you’re looking for an all-white arrangement, this collection of white roses, peonies, and lamb’s ear by Tara Guérard Soirée is the perfect inspiration.



  • Photography: Redfield Photography

    15 of 58

    Bright and Bold

    This bride’s bouquet from Sullivan Owen featured an eclectic blend of flowers, including bright firework eucalyptus, clematis, chamomile, and dianthus. But the real standout? Those peachy pretty garden roses.


  • Swipe here for next slide



  • Photography: Laura Murray Photography

    16 of 58

    Garden and Spray Rose Bouquet 

    Several types of garden roses, along with peonies, ranunculus, hellebores, spray roses, and Veronica, made up this pink posy.



  • Photography: Bryan Gardner

    17 of 58

    Light Pink Rose Bouquet

    For a simple and classic bunch, go with an all-pink bouquet of roses. Even more precious will be the miniature versions of the blooms carried by your bridesmaids or flower girls, leaving your guests aww-inspired.


    Find Out What Your Rose Colors Mean



  • Photography: Cadence & Eli

    18 of 58

    Pink Rose Bouquet

    This all-pink bouquet, assembled by event planner and designer Gretchen Culver of Rocket Science Wedding & Events , is made up of soft pink garden roses, lavender pink standard roses, fuchsia spray roses, lavender ranunculus, and sweet peas.



  • Photography: Katie Stoops Photography

    19 of 58

    Autumn Rose Bouquet

    Working with different shades of orange and yellow, this bouquet by Janie Medly of JM Flora Design uses three different colored garden roses along with orange ranunculus, white astilbe, seeded, and geranium leaves. The balance of soft and bright colors with a silk ribbon finish creates a fresh autumnal feel.



  • Photography: Carrie Patterson Photography

    20 of 58

    Dusty Pink Rose Bouquet

    Who says you have to tote a big bouquet down the aisle? This bouquet of dusty pink roses, astrantia, andromeda, and jasmine proves smaller arrangement can still make a big impact.


  • Swipe here for next slide



  • Photography: James Moes

    21 of 58

    Natural Rose Bouquet

    Arena’s For Life created this gorgeous bouquet using pastel standard roses, snowberry, and greenery for a simple-yet-lush look.



  • Photography: Alixann Loosle Photography

    22 of 58

    Muted Purple Rose Bouquet

    Muted purple and yellow roses and dahlias, accented with astilbes, rice flowers, maple leaves, baby artichokes, hypericums and snowberry make up this autumn-inspired bouquet by Urban Chateau Floral .



  • Photography: Polly Alexandre Photography

    23 of 58

    Classic White Rose Bouquet

    An all white bouquet will never go out of style. Case in point: This monochromatic arrangement featuring picture-perfect garden roses, peonies, scabiosa and sweet peas from our cover girl (and style blogger) Jenny Bernheim of Margo & Me’s wedding.


    See More Photos From This Jenny and Freddies Wedding!



  • Photography: Polly Alexandre Photography

    24 of 58

    Bright and Fresh Rose Bouquet

    With roses, peonies, and ranunculus set on top of olive branches, this lovely bouquet uses an orange and yellow color palette for an airy and fresh look.



  • Photography: Erich McVey

    25 of 58

    Local Greenery and Rose Bouquet

    This bridal bouquet is made up of ivory garden roses and astrantia, plus local greenery from Thailand, where the wedding took place.


  • Swipe here for next slide



  • Photography: Kate Headley

    26 of 58

    Silver Accents Rose Bouquet

    Traditional ivory roses, peonies, fressia, and ranunculus are the stars of this statement-making bouquet. Silver-painted olive leaf accents, acted as the perfect finishing touch.



  • Photography: Shannon Von Eschen Photography

    27 of 58

    Ribbon Tied Rose Bouquet

    Darci Greenwood of Beargrass Gardens went all out with this bouquet of Quicksand roses, white majolica spray roses, scabiosa, viburnum berries, pieris japonica, calcynia, astilbe, geranium, veronica, bunny tail grass, and seeded eucalyptus.



  • Photography: Delbarr Moradi

    28 of 58

    Sage and Pink Rose Bouquet

    This pink-and-sage bridal bouquet from Julie Stevens Designs includes garden and standard roses, along with peonies and hydrangeas on seeded eucalyptus and standard eucalyptus leaves.



  • Photography: Charlotte Jenks Lewis

    29 of 58

    Pale Pink Rose Bouquet

    Stonekelly Events is the brains behind this bridal bouquet of white and pale pink garden roses, peonies, veronica, lady’s-mantle, scabiosa and peppermint geraniums.



  • Photography: Aaron Delesie

    30 of 58

    Traditional All-White Rose Bouquet

    You can’t go wrong with fresh blooming white roses on your wedding day.


    See More Classic Wedding Bouquets


  • Swipe here for next slide



  • Photography: AVERYHOUSE

    31 of 58

    Rich Hued Rose Bouquet

    These rich English cabbage roses, peonies, and sweet peas are a bright complement to a white dress. Textural gold and white ribbons add an element of elegance to the arrangement.



  • Photography: A Bryan Photo

    32 of 58

    Whimsical Rose Bouquet

    This bridal bouquet by florist Amy Merrick used pastel hued garden roses, ranunculus, sweet peas, Japanese poppies, and maidenhair fur. Jasmine vines were added for an extra touch of whimsy.



  • Photography: Hannah Hudson Photography

    33 of 58

    Red Rose Bouquet

    Red and white roses, peonies, and ranunculus make this bouquet shine. Smilax, festival bush, tulips, poppies astible, and amaryllis round out the arrangement.


    Jessie and Justins Wedding



  • Photography: Mint Photography

    34 of 58

    Purple Rose Bouquet

    Bristol Lane used garden roses, lisianthus, scabiosa, ranunculus, and larkspur to create a purple and ivory look.



  • Photography: Q Weddings

    35 of 58

    Pastel Rose Bouquet

    Crimson Horticultural Rarities designed the bride’s bouquet of roses, craspedia, and succulents to create a rainbow pastel, on-trend bridal bouquet.


  • Swipe here for next slide



  • Photography: Erin Kate Photography

    36 of 58

    Purple and White Rose Bouquet

    This bouquet from Artisan Bloom uses white garden roses and adds a pop of color with lavender hellebores and violet anemones, accented with hellebores, freesias and seeded eucalyptus.



  • Photography: Shannon Von Eschen

    37 of 58

    Blue Hued Rose Bouquet

    Cool hues make this Bare Root Flora creation a standout bouquet of ivory garden and spray roses, white anemone, ranunculus, blue lotus pods, lavender-esque dried artichokes, dusty miller, privet berry, and several types of eucalyptus wrapped with blue ribbon.



  • Photography: Maria Robledo

    38 of 58

    Deep Crimson Rose Bouquet

    A trio of festive, jewel-toned roses, ‘Black Magic,’ ‘Red Devil,’ and ‘Black Beauty,’ combine to striking effect with plumes of garnet astilbe and bunches of pink pepperberries. The stems are wrapped in a cone of brown satin ribbon almost three inches wide.



  • Photography: Maria Robledo

    39 of 58

    Bronze Rose Bouquet

    When bronze roses—’Orange Unique,’ ‘Leonidas,’ and ‘My Lovely’—are paired with golden oak leaves and hypericum berries, the result is undeniably autumn.

  • 40 of 58

    Muted Bronze Rose Bouquet

    As rich as a floral still-life, this dome-shaped bouquet of warm-hued garden roses is enhanced by dates and kumquats brushed with gold metallic powder and set on wire stems. Shell-shaped metallic trim wraps the wider ivory satin ribbon.


  • Swipe here for next slide



  • Photography: Sang An

    41 of 58

    Golden Rose Bouquet

    Striped ‘Abracadabra’ and ‘Hocus Pocus’ roses make an arresting foundation for a bouquet. Their yellow and aubergine shades are mirrored by an assortment of butter-hued roses, bright yellow marigolds, deep burgundy ranunculus, and orange-colored rose hips. A vintage ribbon in a sparkling golden-yellow hue completes the arrangement.



  • Photography: Sang An

    42 of 58

    Yellow Rose Bouquet

    Though these garden cabbage roses, miniature spray roses, and hybrid roses form a classic dome, each variety is placed in clusters to better display its individual style and shade. The spiral of the stems provides an added bit of artistry.


    Find the Prettiest Yellow Centerpiece Ideas



  • Photography: Christopher Baker

    43 of 58

    Bright Rose Bouquet

    ‘Message’ (the light yellow) and ‘Ilios’ (darker yellow) are carefully wired into a single, exquisite blossom six to seven inches across.



  • Photography: Sang An

    44 of 58

    Vivid Rose Bouquet

    Saturating a bouquet with an unexpected shade creates a beautiful, formal arrangement, especially when it’s presented in an elegant round shape. In this vivid version of the single-color bouquet, spray roses, garden roses, and viburnum berries recall the oranges of a sunset. A swath of smoky-teal Ultrasuede secured with a vintage buckle dresses the stems.



  • Photography: Sang An

    45 of 58

    Fuchsia Rose Bouquet

    A bouquet that combines roses with seasonal blooms and greenery will have a fresh-from-the-garden feel. Here, these late-summer purple clematis, pale hibiscus, and fuchsia-speckled caladium leaves surround luxurious Dutch and garden roses. One vintage silk ribbon overlays another to form a billowy bow.


  • Swipe here for next slide



  • Photography: Maria Robledo

    46 of 58

    Lavender Rose Bouquet

    Shades of silver and lavender are joined together in this formal arrangement: Clusters of plump, shiny Viburnum tinus and soft mophead hydrangeas are tucked between stems of lush, velvety roses—’Blue Bird,’ ‘Delilah,’ and ‘Sterling Silver’—transforming a simple dome bouquet into a wonder of shapes and textures.

  • 47 of 58

    Pink Hued Rose Bouquet

    Tiny butter-yellow tea roses provide the perfect foil for the myriad shades of pink found in these garden roses, spidery jasmine buds, and scabiosas with their pincushion centers. The variety of shapes and textures gives this bouquet a picked-from-the-garden feel.

  • 48 of 58

    Garden Rose Bouquet

    A wide pink ribbon edged in brown blends seamlessly with this bouquet of fragrant garden roses.



  • Photography: Maria Robledo

    49 of 58

    Softer Hued Rose Bouquet

    A dome of ‘Magic Silver’ roses (below)—each delicate petal awash in pastel pink, tipped with antique brown—is ringed with a cuff of smoke-bush leaves. The groom’s single blossom is backed by two of the generous leaves. Both boutonniere and bouquet are finished with the same pink velvet ribbon.

  • 50 of 58

    Tulle Inspired Rose Bouquet

    The palette for the bridal bouquet is more vivid, with pink garden roses (some barely budding, others full and layered like a tulle skirt), pink-tipped hydrangeas, and variegated geranium leaves, which add fullness.


  • Swipe here for next slide

  • 51 of 58

    Peach Rose Bouquet

    Small tailored garden roses in buff set the stage for dramatic pink French garden roses. Clematis buds and vines tumble out between them, and generous lengths of peach silk ribbon accented with tiny gold tassels reinforce the unusual color combination.



  • Photography: Sang An

    52 of 58

    Dusty Rose Bouquet

    Dreamy, romantic garden roses in shades of terra cotta and pink blend with other flowers, such as begonias, that emulate the rose’s form. Dusty pink caladium leaves reflect the blooms’ hues. A cream-trimmed grosgrain ribbon ties the bouquet—and the colors—together.

  • 53 of 58

    Classic Rose Bouquet

    Grand pink garden roses in full flower nestle among smaller, creamy garden and spray roses—in bud and bloom—in this luxurious dome. Pure white nerines, which resemble lilies, are sprinkled throughout the bouquet.

  • 54 of 58

    White and Blue Rose Bouquet

    Velvet-stemmed tweedia add that “something blue” to a white-on-white bouquet of spray and tea roses, lisianthius buds and flowers, and ranunculus. A slim metallic-silver vintage ribbon lends a touch of sparkle.

  • 55 of 58

    Garden Rose Bouquet

    Satoko carries a bouquet of lilies of the valley, fiddle heads, chocolate cosmos, garden roses, freesia, sweetpeas, and ranunculus.


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  • 56 of 58

    English Garden Rose Bouquet

    This bride’s bouquet is a mix of English garden roses, flowering mint stems, olive leaves, fuchsias, and pink pepper berries.

  • 57 of 58

    Leonida Rose Bouquet

    Maria’s sister and matron of honor, Kristina Pankey, wears a monogrammed bracelet, a gift from Maria; she carries a bouquet of ‘Leonida’ roses.

  • 58 of 58

    Colorful Rose Bouquet

    These bridesmaids wear empire-waist gowns by Simple Silhouettes and carry orange, peach, and pink roses wrapped in white organza ribbon.


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austin american statesman high school football rankings

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          Fab 50: The American-Statesman’s top high school athletes of 2017-18

          sports

          By
          Staff

          American-Statesman staff

          Posted: 2:03 p.m. Saturday, June 16, 2018


          THE TOP 10

          1. Garrett Wilson, Jr., Lake Travis: Wilson, a first-team member of both the Statesman’s All-Central Texas basketball and football teams, delivered highlights regardless of his sports season. A football pledge for Ohio State, the 6-foot, 180-pound receiver hauled in 98 receptions for 1,773 yards and 26 touchdowns while helping Lake Travis reach its third consecutive Class 6A championship game. Wilson turned in various highlight-reel plays while scoring a team-high 21 points a game. The all-state guard played in 20 of 38 games and helped the Cavs post a 30-8 record on the hardcourt and advance to a Class 6A regional final.

          2. JoJo Weeks, Sr., Wimberley: A stellar baseball player once pledged to Texas State, Weeks emerged as one of the top quarterbacks in Class 4A and will now play football at the University of Texas-San Antonio as a quarterback. During the football season, Weeks threw for 4,411 yards and 52 touchdowns to help the Texans reach the Class 4A, Division II state semifinals. In baseball, the third baseman batted .420 with three homers and 26 RBIs for a powerhouse club that went 24-4 and reached the regional quarterfinals.

          3. Buster Roberts, Sr., Luling: One of the top runners in the state regardless of the season , Roberts helped Luling maintain its well-earned reputation as one of the top distance-running towns in Texas. He led the Eagles to their eighth straight state cross-country championship in the fall while finishing third overall in the Class 3A meet, and he earned gold in the spring at the UIL state track and field meet in the 3,200- and 1,600-meter races.

          4. Dakota Luther, Sr., Westlake: For Luther, it wasn’t enough that last year she broke a state record as a junior. At the 2018 UIL swimming and diving championships, Luther shattered her own state mark while winning the Class 6A girls 100-yard butterfly in 52.16 seconds. A senior who has signed with Georgia, Luther also earned a third straight medal in the 200 freestyle, adding a silver to the golds she won in the event in 2016 and 2017.

          5. Levi Bell, Sr., Cedar Park: Before the start of the 2018 state wrestling meet, Bell might have been best known at Cedar Park for being a vital part of the Timberwolves football team. A defensive end, he was named the District 19-5A defensive lineman of the year last fall after totaling 75 tackles. But earlier this year, he became the first Cedar Park boy to win a state title in wrestling after picking up a pair of pinfalls and two lopsided decisions in the 220-pound division at the Class 5A state meet.

          6. Cade Stoever, Sr., Wimberley: An athlete for all seasons, Stoever was at the center of another successful season by Wimberley’s boys athletic department. During football season, he earned both the District 13-4A, Division II MVP award as well as all-state honors after catching 77 passes for 1,350 yards and 15 touchdowns. He followed that up by receiving all-region accolades in basketball and qualified for the regional round in both golf and track.

          7. Danielle Serna, Jr., Austin High: The latest in a long line of Austin High athletes from the Serna family , Danielle helped the Maroons’ girls athletic department enjoy one of the best seasons in school history. After earning first-team all-district honors for the District 25-5A champion girls basketball team, the Colorado State softball pledge received a first-team All-Central Texas selection in softball after hitting .490 with four homers, 22 RBIs and 31 runs while compiling a 0.48 ERA with 127 strikeouts.

          8.
          Ian Carter, Sr., Burnet: The top 110-meter hurdler in the state, Carter lived up to his billing by winning gold at both the prestigious Texas Relays and the UIL Class 4A state meet. He won gold at state with ease, clocking in at 13.87 seconds . That was well ahead of runner-up Cameron Macon of Dallas Carter, who finished in 14.22. And Carter’s speed and athleticism also paid off during football season, when he caught passes for 1,087 yards and 14 touchdowns as a receiver.

          9. Cameron Dicker, Sr., Lake Travis: For a third consecutive school year, Dicker excelled in two sports. During the football season, the senior connected on 12 of 16 field goals with a long of 53 yards. His powerful leg — Dicker averaged 63.1 yards on his kickoffs, with almost half of his kicks reaching the end zone for a touchback — has earned him a scholarship from Texas . Dicker might be an even better soccer player; he earned all-state honors for the second consecutive season as a defender for the District 25-6A champion Lake Travis boys soccer squad.

          10. Marissa Escamilla, Sr., Burnet: A two-time member of the top 50’s top 10, the versatile Escamilla had scholarship offers in three sports — basketball, volleyball, and track and field. The 5-9 all-state hoopster signed a basketball scholarship with Tarleton State, and she earned all-district accolades in volleyball and softball.

          THE BEST OF THE REST

          — Rick Cantu and Thomas Jones

          The American-Statesman released its 12th annual list of the top 50 high school athletes in the Austin area this week. The previous winners are:

          2017: Virginia Kerley, Taylor – basketball, track and field

          2016: Jav Guidry, Cedar Park – football, track and field

          2015: Travis Brannan, Vandegrift – football, track and field

          2014: Jace LaCaille, Georgetown – football, wrestling

          2013: 2013: Madie Boreman, Rouse – cross country, soccer, track and field

          2012: Kourtney Bevers, Liberty Hill – cross country, basketball, softball

          2011: Connor Sheehan, Anderson – football, baseball

          2010: Mark Jackson, Taylor – football, basketball, track and field

          2009: Dax Hill, Round Rock – basketball, swimming

          2008: Amanda Dowdy, Lexington – volleyball, basketball, track and field

          2007: Jeremy Kerley, Hutto – football, basketball, track and field, baseball








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          • Essay Writing for Standardized Tests: Tips for Writing a Five Paragraph Essay

          Essay Writing for Standardized Tests: Tips for Writing a Five Paragraph Essay

          Most, if not all, high school and college standardized tests include a writing portion. Students are provided a writing prompt and must then write an essay on the topic. Writing for standardized tests can strike fear in the hearts and minds of students of all ages, but it doesn’t have to. If you know what to expect and understand how to write a five paragraph essay, you will be prepared to tackle any essay writing prompt.

          Types of Essays on Standardized Tests

          When you begin to write your essay for a standardized test, you must first decide what type of essay you are being asked to write. There are many different types of essays, including narrative, expository, argumentative, persuasive, comparative, literary, and so on. The type of essay will determine your topic and thesis. Essays for standardized tests are typically either persuasive, in which you will answer a question, or literary, in which you will write about something you read.

          For standardized tests, students usually have to write a five paragraph essay, which should be 500 to 800 words long and include an introductory paragraph, three supporting paragraphs and a concluding paragraph.

          The First Paragraph: The Introduction

          The first paragraph will introduce your topic. The introduction is the most important paragraph because it provides direction for the entire essay. It also sets the tone, and you want to grab the reader’s attention with interest and clarity. The best way to tackle the introduction is to:

          • Describe your main idea, or what the essay is about, in one sentence. You can usually use the essay writing prompt or question to form this sentence.
          • Develop a thesis statement, or what you want to say about the main idea. When the writing prompt is a question, your thesis is typically the answer to the question.
          • List three points or arguments that support your thesis in order of importance (one sentence for each).

          Voila! You’ve just written your introductory paragraph.

          The Second, Third and Fourth Paragraphs: Supporting Details

          These three paragraphs form the body of the essay. They provide details, such as facts, quotes, examples and concrete statistics, for the three points in your introductory paragraph that support your thesis. Take the points you listed in your introduction and discuss each in one body paragraph. Here’s how:

          • First, write a topic sentence that summarizes your point. This is the first sentence of your paragraph.
          • Next, write your argument, or why you feel the topic sentence is true.
          • Finally, present your evidence (facts, quotes, examples, and statistics) to support your argument.

          Now you have a body paragraph. Repeat for points two and three. The best part about introducing your main points in the first paragraph is that it provides an outline for your body paragraphs and eliminates the need to write in transitions between paragraphs.

          The Fifth Paragraph: The Conclusion

          The concluding paragraph must summarize the essay. This is often the most difficult paragraph to write. In your conclusion, you should restate the thesis and connect it with the body of the essay in a sentence that explains how each point supports the thesis. Your final sentence should uphold your main idea in a clear and compelling manner. Be sure you do not present any new information in the conclusion.

          Parting Thoughts

          When writing an essay for a standardized test, outline your essay and get through each paragraph as quickly as possible. Think of it as a rough draft. When your time is up, a complete essay will score more points than an incomplete essay because the evaluator is expecting a beginning, middle and an end.

          If you have time to review your essay before your time is up, by all means do so! Make any revisions that you think will enhance your “rough draft” and be sure to check for any grammatical errors or misspellings.

          Online instruction like  the Time4Writing essay writing courses  for elementary, middle and high school students can help children prepare for state and college-entrance standardized writing tests. These interactive writing classes build basic writing skills, explain essay types and structure, and teach students how to organize their ideas.

          For general tips on test preparation and details about each state’s standardized tests, please visit our standardized test overview page .

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          Homework Center: How to Write a Five Paragraph Essay

          Homework Center – Writing Skills

           

          [Home] Homework Center

          How to Write a Five Paragraph Essay

           

          While the classic five paragraph essay is a form seldom if ever used by professional writers, it is commonly assigned to students to help them organize and develop their ideas in writing. It can also be a very useful way to write a complete and clear response to an essay question on an exam. It has, not surprisingly, five paragraphs:

          • an introduction
          • three main body paragraphs
          • a conclusion

          We’ll look at each type of paragraph, and at transitions, the glue that holds them together.

          Introduction

          The introduction should start with a general discussion of your subject and lead to a very specific statement of your main point, or thesis. Sometimes an essay begins with a “grabber,” such as a challenging claim, or surprising story to catch a reader’s attention. The thesis should tell in one (or at most two) sentence(s), what your overall point or argument is, and briefly, what your main body paragraphs will be about.

          For example, in an essay about the importance of airbags in cars, the introduction might start with some information about car accidents and survival rates. It might also have a grabber about someone who survived a terrible accident because of an airbag. The thesis would briefly state the main reasons for recommending airbags, and each reason would be discussed in the main body of the essay.

          Main Body Paragraphs (3)

          Each main body paragraph will focus on a single idea, reason, or example that supports your thesis. Each paragraph will have a clear topic sentence (a mini thesis that states the main idea of the paragraph) and as much discussion or explanation as is necessary to explain the point. You should try to use details and specific examples to make your ideas clear and convincing.

          Conclusion

          Your conclusion begins with a restatement of your main point; but be sure to paraphrase, not just repeat your thesis sentence. Then you want to add some sentences that emphasize the importance of the topic and the significance of your view. Think about what idea or feeling you want to leave your reader with. The conclusion is the reverse of the introduction in that it starts out very specific and becomes a bit more general as you finish.

          Transitions

          Transitions connect your paragraphs to one another, especially the main body ones. It’s not effective to simply jump from one idea to the next; you need to use the end of one paragraph and/or the beginning of the next to show the relationship between the two ideas.

          Between each paragraph and the one that follows, you need a transition. It can be built in to the topic sentence of the next paragraph, or it can be the concluding sentence of the first. It can even be a little of both. To express the relationship between the two paragraphs, think about words and phrases that compare and contrast.

          • Does the first paragraph tell us a pro and the second a con? (“on the other hand . . .”)
          • Does the second paragraph tell us something of greater significance? (“more importantly . . .”)
          • An earlier historical example? (“even before [topic of paragraph 1], [topic of paragraph 2]”)
          • A different kind of consideration? (money versus time).

          Think about your paragraph topics and brainstorm until you find the most relevant links between them. Click here to see more suggestions for transition words.

          You’ll also want some kind of transition from the last paragraph to your conclusion. One way is to sum up your third body paragraph with some reminders of your other paragraphs. You don’t need to restate the topics fully (that comes in the conclusion) but you can refer to a detail, or example, or character as a way of pulling your ideas together and signaling that you are getting ready to conclude.

          Need even more information? Don’t forget to search the reference sources of Infoplease for answers to your homework questions.

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