top of page


Public·237 members
Jeff Jackson
Jeff Jackson

All For Her

The Washington Capitals ALL CAPS ALL HER platform is an initiative aiming to provide access to hockey and elevate the game for women and girls in the Washington D.C. area, while recognizing and supporting female players, coaches, parents, advocates, and leaders in the community.

All for Her

Through four pillars, events and programs within the ALL CAPS ALL HER platform will provide various level of entry into the sport for women and girls of all ages, provide valuable leadership and business development insights and networking opportunities, and highlight inspiring and influential women and families in our community.

Morris packed a lot into this novel and pulled it off brilliantly. The pacing is enjoyable and the character development is superb, especially given the number of secondary characters that appear in the story. However, the most impressive thing about All Her Little Secrets is that it manages to be a clever thriller while simultaneously being an unapologetically Black novel about life as an educated Black woman in corporate America. At the beginning of the novel we learn there are ongoing protests outside Houghton's building because they don't hire people of color. Once she becomes general counsel, Ellice lets those in power know she thinks lawsuits are coming. Despite all that, she's never treated equally and some consider her the company owner's "little experiment in diversity." And that's only the proverbial tip of the iceberg.

All Her Little Secrets works on two levels. On the surface, there are bodies piling up and a shady deal that left no paper trail except for a quarter billion dollars being distributed into other accounts. However, right underneath that is something that's much more than a legal thriller about white-collar crime; this is a narrative about being a Black woman surrounded by white men, many of whom are racist. From Ellice's hair to the language people use around her, Morris showcases a collection of microaggresions that are as real as they are awful. And this critique of racism doesn't end there. Ellice encounters racism everywhere. For example, right after discussing her situation at work with an old friend from college while shopping, she steps into a store and asks if they have an outfit in her size. The store employee responds by telling her how much the outfit costs:

"Racism is exhausting and embarrassing, even in front of your best friend, who is also Black. It's as if there's a stealth undercurrent of unwarranted assumptions, Patty slides, and dismissals always ready to pop up and reinforce the idea that people of color aren't good enough, they aren't welcome. The reality was that I earned enough money in one day to pay a week of her wages. But still, she felt entitled enough to conclude that I couldn't afford to buy a dress she was paid by the hour to sell."

All Her Little Secrets is an impressive debut that establishes Morris as a talented new voice in crime fiction. It's also a book that delivers a healthy dose of truth, and not all of it is racial: "Every lie you tell, every secret you keep, is a fragile little thing that must be protected and accounted for. One misstep, one miscalculation, and your safe little treasures can topple the perfect life you've built around them." The angry Black woman stereotype is horrendous, but the angry Black woman in this novel is different; we see why she's angry, tired, scared, and eager to change things, and we understand it and get angry along with her. That anger is not something you quickly forget.

All For Her Gifts was one of the first to discover the world of personalised gifts. From personalised glassware to personalised boxes, we are able to create someone special a bespoke gift they will love.

The site is secure. The https:// ensures that you are connecting to the official website and that any information you provide is encrypted and transmitted securely.

Purpose: Phase II trials suggested that weekly paclitaxel might be more effective and less toxic than every-3-weeks administration for metastatic breast cancer (MBC). Cancer and Leukemia Group B (CALGB) protocol 9840 was initiated to address this question. Subsequently trastuzumab was demonstrated to improve outcomes of paclitaxel therapy for human epidermal growth factor receptor-2 (HER-2)-positive patients, and was therefore incorporated. Because inhibition of HER-family signaling had potential efficacy even without HER-2 overexpression, we randomly assigned for trastuzumab in this population.

Patients and methods: Patients were randomly assigned to paclitaxel 175 mg/m(2) every 3 weeks or 80 mg/m(2) weekly. After the first 171 patients, all HER-2-positive patients received trastuzumab; HER-2 nonoverexpressors were randomly assigned for trastuzumab, in addition to paclitaxel schedule. A total of 577 patients were treated on 9840. An additional 158 patients were included in analyses, for combined sample of 735. The primary end point was response rate (RR); secondary end points were time to progression (TTP), overall survival, and toxicity. Primary comparisons were between weekly versus every-3-weeks paclitaxel, and trastuzumab versus no trastuzumab in HER-2 nonoverexpressors.

Conclusion: Weekly paclitaxel is more effective than every-3-weeks administration for MBC. Trastuzumab did not improve efficacy for HER-2 nonoverexpressors. Neurotoxicity is a treatment-limiting toxicity for weekly paclitaxel.

In 2002, Mercury Records/Universal Music UK released See All Her Faces in its entirety on CD for the first time, then also including three bonus tracks; two further recordings from the shelved Faithful album with Jeff Barry and also Springfield's interpretation of "What Are You Doing the Rest of Your Life?", written by Alan & Marilyn Bergman and Michel Legrand for the 1969 film The Happy Ending. Springfield recorded her version of the song during the See All Her Faces sessions in London in the summer of 1970, but it was left unheard in the Philips Records archives until 1994.

In 2016, 'RealGoneMusic' released 'Come For A Dream - The UK Sessions 1970-71' which were all the sessions Springfield recorded for 'See All Her Faces'. On this release it contained Seventeen tracks in total. Upon the original album release there were only nine of these tracks released for the album back in 1972. The tracks that were now added were 'A Song For You', 'Wasn't Born To Follow', 'Sweet Inspiration', 'What Are You Doing The Rest Of Your Life' 'Goodbye (Is All That's Left To Say), 'Go My Love', 'O-O-H Child'. This collection also includes 'How Can I Be Sure?' which was recorded during those particular sessions but not intended for 'See All Her Faces'.

On 23 April 2022, 'See All Her Faces' was re-released for its 50th anniversary as a limited edition for Record Store Day. It was released as a double LP vinyl album. One disc containing fourteen tracks from the original 1972 release, and the second disc containing nine bonus tracks. Three of the bonus tracks 'Haunted', 'Have A Good Life Baby' and 'What Are You Doing The Rest Of Your Life?' were already included on the 2002 CD-RE-ISSUE as bonus tracks. In this 2022 LP re-issue extra six were included which are outtakes from the original sessions from 'See All Her Faces'. The new addition of bonus tracks include 'Go My Love', 'A Song For You', 'Wasn't Born To Follow', 'Sweet Inspiration', 'O-O-H Child' and 'Goodbye (Is All That's Left To Say)'.

The Washington Capitals ALL CAPS ALL HER platform is an initiative aiming to provide access to hockey and elevate the game for women and girls in the Washington D.C. area, while recognizing and supporting female players, coaches, parents, advocates, and leaders in the community.

Events, programs, and content within the four pillars of the ALL CAPS ALL HER platform will provide various levels of entry into the sport for women and girls of all ages, provide valuable leadership and business development insights and networking opportunities, and highlight inspirational and influential women and families in our community.

Two and a half months ago: Annalise reads a newspaper article posing a question about Lila Stangard's death. Was it an accident or was it murder? In class, Annalise lets her students know that she doesn't care to know if her clients are guilty or innocent. That's because everyone lies, so everyone is unknowable. For example, Marjorie St. Vincent may have been taken by surprise by someone she knew when she was stabbed 16 times in the master bedroom of her mansion. The alleged killer: Max St. Vincent - her husband.

Wes's neighbor, Rebecca, swings by at three in the morning to use his shower. It's cool. Wes was up. He can't help gazing at her as she undresses before heading behind the door. The next morning, Wes sees on the news that Lila Stangard's death has been ruled a homicide. He recognizes the photo of her boyfriend, Griffin O'Reilly, as being the same guy who rushed out of Rebecca's apartment not too long ago. Wes has no time to digest this, as he turns over the arrest report. Annalise effectively uses it to discredit the cop who bogusly claimed to have found the hunting knife that was used as the murder weapon.

Connor uses his "Booty Call IT Guy" to get info to discredit Marjorie's best friend, who would likely testify that Max killed his wife to avoid a divorce. Frank takes Michaela and Asher with him to help him find a witness to corroborate his alibi. Thanks to a little blackmail, the mission is accomplished. Max's daughter, Eloise, comes in from Stanford to be a character witness for her dad. She's prepped hard by the team, but is unprepared for the prosecution's claim that Max's first wife, her mother, was killed in Switzerland back when he went by the name Stuart Sims. The murder weapon: a hunting knife.

Annalise assures Max that if he lies to her again he no longer has an attorney. At home, she checks Sam's phone for messages from Lila Stangard. She finds an innocent one. She flat-out asks Sam if he slept with his student. It's happened before. Sam assures Annalise that there was nothing going on between him and Lila. They kiss and make up. Then it's back to work. Even if Max did kill his first wife, the team's only concern is proving that he didn't kill the second one. Laurel has an idea of how to do just that. After all, Max is a hunter. He knows how to kill. Yet the crime scene suggests that the murderer does not. 041b061a72


Welcome to the group! You can connect with other members, ge...


  • William Cottrell
  • Adnan Shah
    Adnan Shah
  • Tommy Elmers
    Tommy Elmers
  • Shivani Patil
    Shivani Patil
  • Артур Ефимов
    Артур Ефимов
Group Page: Groups_SingleGroup
bottom of page