Mr. Cesare Pavese says

Mr. Cesare Pavese (Italian: [ˈtʃeːzare paˈveːze]; 9 September 1908–27 August 1950) was an Italian poet, novelist, literary critic and translator. He is widely considered among the major authors of the 20th century in his home country.

Phadke says: I’m taking experience about the quote as mentioned above in the form of image on daily basis since I took an oath to myself that I will write on daily basis about anything and about everything that inspires me.
While writing daily, I took an experience talking to myself.
I mean, talking to myself is a great experience than talking to people around who are unable to synchronize with me and with my thinking.
I enjoyed the first experience of writing and while writing, talking to myself.
Now! It is a fun exercise and learning too.
Fun and learning, is also helping me to earn.
Earn, not only money.
Earning money happens automatically.
Earning respect.
Earning adorableness.
Earning trust.
Earning confidence.
Earning closeness.
Earning emotional attachment. etc. was too important.
None of them were target, mission and goal.
Writing was only goal.
Keeping myself busy and engaged was the goal.
Not getting distracted was the goal.
Not participating in any distraction act and/or activities was the goal.
As the goal was neat, clean, kind and hygienic? Rest all happened seamlessly and smoothly.

Cesare Pavese — Wikipedia
Cesare Pavese was born in Santo Stefano Belbo, in the province of Cuneo. It was the village where his father was born…en.wikipedia.org

Contents touched on 26 June, 2017

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This happened on 26 June, in 1886: French chemist Henri Moissan reported he was able to successfully isolate elemental fluorine, for which he later won the Nobel Prize in Chemistry.

Contents touched on 27 June 2017

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standee: means 1. Somebody who is forced to stand, for example, on a crowded bus.; 2. A free-standing, rigid print (usually life-sized), for instance of a celebrity, often displayed for advertising and promotional purposes; a cut-out.

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This happened in 1841: Giselle (Anna Pavlova pictured in the title role), a ballet by French composer Adolphe Adam, was first performed at the Théâtre de l’Académie Royale de Musique in Paris.

honda: means 1. (western US) A closed loop or eyelet at one end of a lariat or lasso, through which the other end of the rope is passed to form a much larger
 loop.; 2. (western US) A grommet or other device intended to strengthen or
 otherwise improve a simple rope honda.

Contents touched on 29 June, 2017

interactive periodic table

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This happened on 28 June in 2007: Apple Inc. released the first generation iPhone, which revolutionized the smartphone industry and made the company one of the world’s most valuable publicly traded companies.

chunder: means (Australia, New Zealand, slang) To throw up, to vomit.

Contents touched on 30 June, 2017

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This happened in 1860: Seven months after the publication of Charles Darwin’s On the Origin of Species, several prominent British scientists and philosophers participated in an evolution debate at the Oxford University Museum.

This happened in 1894: London’s Tower Bridge, a combined bascule and suspension bridge over the River Thames, opened.

This happened in 1987: The Royal Canadian Mint introduced the Canadian one-dollar coin, commonly known as the Loonie.

kohl: means A dark powder (usually powdered antimony) used as eye makeup, especially in Eastern countries; stibnite.

Contents touched on 1 July, 2017

Rule apply for Medium too

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This happened in 1867: As per the British North America Act, the Province of Canada, New Brunswick, and Nova Scotia joined into confederation to create the modern nation of Canada.

This happened in 1960: Ghana became a republic with Kwame Nkrumah as its first president.

blame Canada: means (US, idiomatic, humorous) A catch phrase for shifting attention away from a problem or serious social issue by humorously laying responsibility on Canada.

Contents touched on 2 June, 2017

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This happened in 1816: The French frigate Méduse ran aground off the coast of today’s Mauritania, with the survivors escaping on a makeshift raft, which was depicted in Théodore Géricault’s painting The Raft of the Medusa.

malapert: means (archaic) Cheeky, impudent, saucy.

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