Peace Sign Car Seat Covers : Universal Racing Seats.
Peace Sign Car Seat Covers
- (Seat cover) attractive female in passenger seat, usually in a 4 wheeler
- (Seat cover) Sometimes used to describe drivers or passengers of four-wheelers.
- (Seat Cover) The vinyl material that covers the part of the bike you sit on.
- A sign of peace made by holding up the hand with palm turned outward and the first two fingers extended in a V-shape
- A figure representing peace, in the form of a circle with one line bisecting it from top to bottom and two shorter lines radiating downward on either side
- Released on October 20, 2009, Peace Sign is Paul Hyde's second album for Bongo Beat records.
- The dove and the olive branch, or a dove carrying an olive branch in its beak, are ancient symbols of peace; in the latter part of the twentieth century, the peace sign, developed by the Campaign for Nuclear Disarmament, and the V hand signal came into use around the world.
- Peace Sign is the last album by guitarist/vocalist Richie Kotzen.
- A railroad <em>car</em> of a specified kind
- a motor vehicle with four wheels; usually propelled by an internal combustion engine; "he needs a car to get to work"
- a wheeled vehicle adapted to the rails of railroad; "three cars had jumped the rails"
- the compartment that is suspended from an airship and that carries personnel and the cargo and the power plant
- A vehicle that runs on rails, esp. a railroad <em>car</em>
- A road vehicle, typically with four wheels, powered by an internal combustion engine and able to carry a small number of people
peace sign car seat covers – 3PC –
038 – The world's deeds and designs are just a whirligig
[The Actions and Designs of the World go round as if in a Mill.]
A Satire on John Law of Lauriston, &c.2 
Who will ride?
Details and Dutch verses below:
The design represents a merry-go-round, such as is used at fairs, and in which persons ride in cars, on the backs of wooden horses, &c.; these, being attached to a frame revolving on a spindle, are set in rapid motion by a horse which gallops below the seats. The frame sustaining this machine is enclosed by railings and situated on the sea-shore; near it are a considerable number of persons who are hurrying forward, and all losers by the share mania; in front, one of these is in the act of cutting his throat; his neighbour rushes to prevent this act; at the feet of the suicide is a paper marked, "op de Zu(yt)" (On the South Sea Company); another man has fallen raving on the ground, with a paper in his hands marked, "10000 op de West” (10,000 on the West India Company); a third is close to this one; he is restrained by two children; behind, is one who holds a paper marked "0"; near him is a joyful man, waving a paper marked, "Zuyt 100000 gewon" (100,000 won by the South Sea Company); on one side of the last a man, who seems to be a loser by speculation, clasps him round the body; on the other side of the winner stands one, intended for a Jew, holding a paper marked "90 Percent"; behind the winner a man waves a paper bearing “Zuyd 0" (South Sea Company 0); near the last is a man with "Wie f 1000 per Cent" (Who for 1OOO per cent.); another shouts, "0" (zero).
Near the show is a small vessel bearing the Dutch flag, and on the ensign of the ship is "Peperlandia" (Pepperland, i.e. the East Indies); the steersman blows a trumpet; many persons are hastening towards this vessel; a larger ship rides at anchor beyond this one; on the flags of the latter appear what looks like a devil riding on a goat(?). A road leads from the mid-distance to the distance, where, among hills, is the city "Viaanen". Several covered carriages are being driven rapidly along the road towards Vianen; these contain lunatics. [Actually, bankrupted speculators]
In the foreground, on our left, "Bombario" (Humbug), the hump-backed
pedlar who often appears in these satires, squats under a tent, together with a lady who wears a crown. On the ground near Bombario is an object which looks like a cribbage-board, and may be a board perforated to hold tobacco-pipes, likewise a coffee-pot, and several coffee-cups; here are also pieces of paper, inscribed,
"Actie op de Coffi" (Stock on coffee),
"2 Stuyve een kop koffi" (Two pence a cup of coffee),
"Op de Tabac" (On tobacco),
"2 Stuyvvan een Kamer" (Two pence of a room);
"Al weer een" (Already there is another) is written on another piece
On the flag which flies above the tent of Bombario is represented coffee-cup (?).
The entrance, opposite Bombario’s tent, to the enclosure of the merry-go-round, is approached by a road, "De Weg des verderfs" (The Way to Destruction); this road is strewn with fish-hooks. The entrance is closed by a grating or framed net, which, turning on pivots, is opened and closed by means of cords worked by Bombario. A gentleman has just entered the enclosure by means the Way, and is shut in by Bombario, who raises the grating or net; the gentleman, ignorant of his true position, and infatuated by the share mania, waves his hat to those who ride in one of the cars of the merry-go-round, and shouts "Op de Zuid" (On the South); an ape, crouched among the decorative ironwork above the entrance, drops a fool’s cap on his head; the ironwork comprises a royal crown (see below) placed over an escutcheon bearing a cipher two L’s (John Law of Lauriston) the gate-posts are terms of young females, one with a bare, the other with a covered bosom. At the side of the entrance sits a splendidly dressed gentleman, as if he were the warder or proprietor of the merry-go-round; his seat is a treasure-chest filled with bags of coins; near his feet are two bags; one, being open, shows that it contains coins, the other is tied up and marked with fleurs-de-lis; the gentleman holds a sceptre surmounted by a fleur-de-lis (Law or else the Regent, Duc d’Orleans). This person is in conversation with another, who, in an obsequious manner, and holding a bag money in his hand, approaches him, and has his attention directed to the interior of the enclosure. Behind the seated person is Folly, a woman, whose face and bosom bear numerous black patches, and on whose head is a fool’s cap. Two more gentlemen approach the entrance by means of the Way, and carry bags of money under their arms; near these persons are others, who seem attracted by the exposed charms of Folly. A porter is trundling towards the se
THERE are many ways to see Bhutan. A short trip for a week or less will introduce you to the world’s last remaining Himalayan kingdom, with visits to the Paro and Thimphu valleys and perhaps an excursion to Punakha, the ancient capital. In Paro you can visit the Ta Dzong National Museum, with its fascinating collection of art, relics and artifacts; the ruined fortress of Drukgyel Dzong where Bhutanese warriors fought in past ages against invaders from Tibet and where Bhutan’s sacred mountain, Chomolhari, towers above the ruins into the sky. One of Bhutan’s most famous sights, Taktsang or the Tiger’s Nest, clings to a 3000 ft high cliff above the Paro valley; it is the place where Guru Rinpoche is said to have flown on a tiger when he brought the Buddhist Dharma from Tibet and India.
Paro – the beginning of your journey
Normally, Paro is both entry and Exit point of Bhutan there can be few more charming valleys to be welcomed by, or from which to remember the land of the Thunder Dragon. As you climb down from the aircraft and take your first breath of Bhutanese air, you will be struck by the silence and peace of Paro’s valley. A destination all of its own, Paro is home to the national museum and watchtower to one of the oldest and most celebrated dzong in all Bhutan. At 7,382 ft Paro is the site of Bhutan’s only airport and is the most beautiful western valley.
Paro Town is small but one of the most beautiful town in Bhutan. This beautiful valley is home to many of Bhutan oldest monasteries and temples. MT. Chomolhari (7,300 M) reigns in white glory at the northern end of the valley whose glacier water forms the Pachu flowing through the valleys.
Apart from commanding a slightly elevated strategic point overlooking the longest stretch of the Paro Valley, Paro Dzong is symbolic as the religious and secular centre of all affairs of the valley. It Is also an architectural wonder, setting the tone for official dzong? Throughout the kingdom and inviting the visitor to wonder at the cultural strength of the kingdom’s heritage. The dzong itself was conceived in the 15th century and finally consecrated In 1646. Above the dzong is the old watchtower which is now home to Bhutan’s national museum. The museum’s collection includes ancient Bhutanese arts and artifacts, weapons and stamps, birds and animals. This is typical of the eclectic beauty of Bhutan – its prized objects bear little relation to each other but as a whole stand together as a history of one of the world’s most pristine people.
It is said that Guru Rinpoche, the father of the Bhutanese strain of Mahayana Buddhism, arrived in the Paro Valley more than a arrived in the Paid Valley more than a millennium ago on the back of a legendary tigress. He meditated for three months in a cave where a monastery was later built and called Taktsang Lhakang or Tiger’s Nest. Visitors to Paro can take a closer look at the monastery by ascending either on foot or by pony for about three hours to Tiger’s Nest. Walkers can enjoy a well-earned rest at a Taktsang Cafeteria situated at a wonderful vantage point of the monastery.
Thimpu – capital of Bhutan
Thimphu is a small, charming capital city sandwiched in the heart of the Himalayas. It sits in its own valley fanning out from the river. The skyline hardly changes as new buildings are all constructed under zoning regulations. Thimphu’s development is strictly monitored and buildings cannot exceed a certain height, nor can they be designed in anything but the traditional Bhutanese style.
Only a sprinkling of cars is ever found along the main street and the capital’s population is not immediately visible. But, if you look, inside the bank or the shop, you will find Thimphu’s people and Bhutan’s heart. Dressed in kho and kira, Thimphu people go about their work methodically, quietly bringing their nation through the growing pains of development and into its own definition of the modem world. Sirntokha Dzong, six kms from the city limits is the kingdom’s oldest dzong which is now used as the Dzongka language school of Bhutan. Bhutan’s most stately and arguably most impressive building is Tashicchodzong, on the banks of the Wangchu (Thimphu River).
The home of the National Assembly and the summer residence of the capital’s venerated monastic community, Tashichodzong is a palatial building overlooking the river on the South side and the city of Thimphu from the North. While foreign visitors are only allowed to enter Tashicchodzong during the annual festival, Its presence and its exterior and grounds provide a delightful spectacle. The dzong is the impressive result of a redesign of the original rnedieval structure sanctioned by the Third King, HM Jigme Dorje Wangchuck, when he moved Bhutan’s permanent capital to Thimphu.
The most enjoyable way of passing time in Thimphu is just to wander along its main street. Many of the items on sale ar
peace sign car seat covers