Pim’s 2010 Holiday Gift Guide

Come to think of it, I probably should call it Things-I-Love-And-Use-Myself-That-Will-Also-Make-Great-Holiday-Gifts Guide. I know it’s long and cumbersome, but it tells you so much more about the things that go into this guide I’ve put together for you. But before we even get to the guide itself, I’m going to introduce you to something else rather useful. It’s an image-tagging service called Thinglink.

Thinglink-ing chez Pim

Thinglink, from the brilliant minds of my friends Ulla-Maria and Jyri Engeström, makes image-tagging super simple. Any image on Chez Pim with Thinglike icon (4 black dots) on the top left corner has Thinglink tags in them. Roll over the image and you’ll see more dots popping up inside the image. Each dot is a link, on a thing, get it, Thinglink? Pretty brilliant, no? Point at one of those dots, you’ll see a small pop-up that tells you what the thing is and where to go to buy or learn more about it. Now images on Chez Pim help me tell stories and help connect you to useful things.

These are not advertising or sponsored links, by the way. Except for a small percentage of Amazon Associate Fees I get when I link to products on Amazon.com, I don’t make any money from these links. I simply point you to where I myself would buy or learn more about these items.

P.S. If you’re reading this post via an RSS feed, I’m sorry but Thinglink doesn’t work via RSS, so you’ll have to click through to Chez Pim to read and see the links on the images.

Now, let’s get on with my list, shall we?

Fiesta’s “Head Chefs” line of silicone kitchen tools for kids

I’ve only recently discovered these adorable kitchen tools, and now every kid in my life will get one (or more) as a present this holiday. I think one of the keys to get kids to eat well is to get them interested in food and in cooking, and what better way to do it than making it fun? Auntie Pimmie is going to be so popular with the kids this holiday, I can tell you that.

Tiny but not wimpy cameras

I am asked all the time what camera I use on the blog and when I travel. Here’s my answer, my absolute favorite camera, the one I carry with me pretty much all the time, is this Panasonic Lumix GF1 with the 20mm f/1.7 lens. I don’t think I’ve ever loved a camera more, and I’m sure I’ve never spent money better than when I bought it. The Micro 4/3 format basically allows DSLR cameras to shrink to this size, which is just a bit bigger than your tiny point/shoot. This camera let me geek out all I want on a shot, by manually doing everything, or just set it to Auto and have the camera do the thinking for me. And with a lot of the controls on the outside – knobs and dials and things – it’s actually quite quick to switch from one mode to another.

The GF1 is the first small camera that made me leave my big Canon 5D-Mark II at home when I went to Japan and Australia earlier this year. That’s how good it is, and how confident I am with it. Panasonic just announced the launch of the next model Panasonic Lumix GF2 in January, so you might want to check that one out instead. I can’t vouch for it since I haven’t used it myself.

Shooting with the fixed 20mm lens will take some getting used to, especially if you’re accustomed to the point/shoot with 10x zoom or something. But the lens is so fast and so awesome that it’ll be worth it. If this still doesn’t sound like a good idea, you could buy the GF1 with a more flexible 14-55mm lens.

I’ve been poo-pooing pocket point/shoot cameras for a long time now. No matter how well they advertise their “low light” ability, it’s just never adequate for me. The new CMOS sensor that recently came on the market changed my mind completely. The quality difference between shots made with the old CCD sensor and the CMOS sensor is truly night and day. Pun intended. I’ve been playing a bit with the Nikon S8100, another pocket camera with CMOS sensor, but the one that I really, really like is this Canon SD4000IS. The guys at dpreview like it a lot too. (I hope he doesn’t read this but that’s what you-know-who is getting for Christmas.) If you take photos of food when you go out to a restaurant, then get one of these and put aside your massive, embarrassing DSLR for other occasions.

Mid Century dinner wares and serving pieces

I’m always trolling places like Etsy and eBay for vintage things. My current obsession is Mid Century dinner wares and serving pieces. I’m sure you’ve seen a lot of them used in my photos right here on the blog. My particular obsession is pieces by the American designer Russel Wright, like the gorgeous brown carafe in the photo. I know this one is a bit steep at ~$300, but you could also find his more utilitarian but no less interesting pieces on eBay for not very much money at all. Just don’t go bidding on the ones I want, deal?

Another source of lovely Mid Century pieces here chez moi is a local shop here in Santa Cruz called Stripe Design. They’ve been loaning me some pieces to use as props, and in return I link to their Etsy shop directly from the images. So if you want a cake stand just like the one you see here, you could actually buy it. Stripe is my favorite shop in Santa Cruz so I’m so happy to be able to share it with you on my blog too.

My favorite scale, plus a lite version

If you’re looking for a gift that the intended recipient still has got, try giving them a scale. I think everyone should have a scale, and every recipe should include ingredients listed by weight. I use it all the time. Measuring by weight is not only so much more accurate, especially for baking recipes, but it’s also not as messy. I measure all the ingredients directly into the bowl I’ll mix it in. No washing a cup, a 1/2 cup, and a 1/4 cup and three different sizes of measuring spoons just to get to through a recipe.

The one on the left occupies a permanent space on my countertop. It not only measure by grams and ounces, but it actually lets you measure by the usual cups and spoonfuls. It’s quite handy to use since most recipe books still list ingredients by volume, so, while the industry still catches up with this idea, this particular scale is super helpful. I should warn you that to measure by volume you must key in the product code, all-purpose flour is 29, sugar is 52, and so on. This is so that the scale can do the conversion for you. That means you need to keep the little booklet it comes with nearby so you could look up the code. I have a workaround for this, I keep a list of ingredient codes I use most often right on my blackboard by the fridge.

If you think the volume scale is a bit spendy ($62), you can buy a simpler version of that scale without the fancy volume measuring feature at under $25. It works just as well in grams and oz, and it comes in all kinds of colors!

Time to get an immersion blender (or time to get a new one?)

Hand blender, immersion blender, stick blender, no matter how you want to call it, it’s an absolutely indispensable tool in my kitchen. I haven’t even seen my regular blender in I don’t know how long. I use it to my hand blender to blend soup right in the pot I’m cooking with. I use it when I’m making a larger amount of salad dressing or I want a tighter emulsion. I use it when I want to whip just a small amount of cream, just enough for a couple servings of dessert without having to dirty my big stand mixer bowl. I use it all the time. I think everyone should have one in their kitchen.

The middle one, by Kitchenaid, is what I’ve been using for the past three years. I love it. The sleek Cuisinart on the left is perhaps not as powerful, but it wins on the looks department and also the cheapest one of the lot. The one on the right is the fancy Bamix blender, I’ve used it, it’s pretty awesome, but it’s also quite spendy. Your choice. Just get one of these, you’ll thank me, or the lucky friend/family who got this will thank you.

Well-curated little shops

Amidst the cacophony of the web, I rely more and more on strong, independent voices to help guide my purchasing decisions. I don’t need or want a store that sells 100 different kinds of soy sauce. I want one that carries just a handful, but only the ones whose quality I could rely on. Harris Salat put together just such a shop, Everyday Japanese, where he not only brings you quality Japanese products, but also helps demystify each one in his friendly, approachable, and imminently enjoyable tone. Your food lover friends or loved ones will definitely enjoy receiving a present from Harris’s shop.

For two years now, I look forward to a pound of coffee a month sent to me by Mal Sterns of Citizen Bean. I can’t remember a time when I was less than satisfied. Some of those coffees were a bit tricky, requiring me to fine-tune my pull or my grind to fit its exigent demands. Sometimes it took me to the last shot before I got it right, but hey, I enjoyed the whole process. Mal is not a roaster, he is a coffee curator. Each month he selects a different independent roaster from around the country to feature in this subscription club. A present of 3 or 6 month subscription, longer even, will sure be loved by your coffee geek friends. And because they won’t be stuck with getting beans from just one roaster, this is particularly great if the coffee lover in your life has got a bit of a commitment issue. I’m just saying.

Food52 shop is another one I browse often. Amanda Hesser and her team does a great job of putting together a fantastic resource to independent food artisans from around the country. I’m sure you could find something that’ll fit your fancy there. Go check them out.

My very own artisan jams and marmalades *new

Some of you probably already know that I make jams and marmalades. If you follow me on Twitter you might have even bought some. If this is the first you’ve heard of this, let me tell you a bit about this little adventure of mine.

For the past couple of years, I’ve been making very small batches of jams and marmalades for sale. I’m inspired by the beauty of the products I have access to in this area, like stone fruits from Andy Mariani’s legendary orchard and exotic citrus from a secret garden atop a scenic hill in Watsonville. The secret citrus garden belongs to our good friend Gene Lester, a retired engineer who has dedicated his life to his passion. He’s cultivated a magical garden of at least a couple hundreds varieties of exotic citrus. For years I’ve been visiting Gene’s garden to help David harvest citrus to use at Manresa, and one day I gave in to the mesmerizing calls and started making my own marmalades. I’ve been doing it each citrus season since.

You won’t find an “Orange Marmalade” in my collection, instead, you’ll find ones with poetic names like Bouquet des Fleurs, Sanguinello, and Rangpur. Each batch is made in the classic bitter marmalade style, from a single varietal of citrus to showcase its own unique flavor and perfume. Jeffrey Steingarten, an early (and loyal) fan of my jams and marmalades, calls them “unparalleled”.

My jams are made in much the same way, inspired by the amazing heirloom stone fruits from Andy’s Orchard. I make them in very small batches, with only pristine fruits, minimally processed sugar, and never with commercial pectin. Pectin is just for the meek. Where acidity is called for I use fabulous Meyer lemons from Gene’s garden. Each season Andy keeps some of his best heirloom fruits for me, like my favorite local plum the Elephant Heart and the heirloom white peach Silver Logan, which dates from the time bright acidity hasn’t been bred out of them. Andy also has French varietals otherwise difficult to find, such as the little-plum-that-could Mirabelle and the fantastic Reine-Claude.

All my jams and marmalades are made in small batches, in my treasured copper bassines à confiture I hauled back from France.  I only have very limited quantities, no more than 40-50 boxes (12 jar each) each year, I usually sell them out at the end of each season. This holiday is the first time I still have them for sale, because I was so busy at the end of summer I didn’t get around to putting all of them up for sale. So, if you’d like to try some, or give some away as gifts to your jam loving friends, you still have a chance, just mosey on over to my Etsy shop and get some while you can.

If, by the time you read this post, I’m already sold out of the jams – sorry – I have two local jam makers I adore and highly recommend, June Taylor Preserves and Blue Chair Fruits. Try them!

Because a food lover is never complete without wine*new

And now, to round out my gift guide this year, I’m adding two fun gift ideas especially for the wine lovers. When one of my readers asked me why I had no wine gift ideas on my list, I had no good answer for him. I supposed it’s because if I were to start on wine I’d have to write an entire list for them alone!

There are so many fantastic ideas for wines. You could give your wine-loving dear ones a fine Burgundy she or he couldn’t normally afford. You could sign them up on a fantastic wine voyage known as the Dooniverse. But then two ideas came to me and got me so so excited I had to add them to my gift list this year.

One is some great value and lovely wines at Dee Vine Wines. David and I are very good friends with the owner Dade Thieriot (read:disclosure) so I follow him on Twitter. Lately I’ve been seeing some wonderful deals he tweeted about, so I went to check his online store. There I found 7 pages of lovely Rieslings, all under $20! Dade imports wines directly from the producers, and he only brings in wines that fit his taste. Knowing Dade, I can tell you his taste is fine indeed. So, this is a personal recommendation. Try some of those fantastic value Rieslings from his list, I’m sure you’ll love me for it. (If you’re planning on cooking Dorie’s French Supper from my Dinner @ 8, the wine I recommend for the meal is a Riesling Kabinett, and you can find some lovely ones right here at Dade’s shop.)

The second wine recommendation also came from a friend. Our dear friend Keiko Niccolini brought two of these ingenious Govino wine glasses to our pig roast (for which we asked friends to bring their own eating/drinking vessels, long story) and forgot to take them home. Instead of returning them to her I greedily kept them for my own use (read:busted). David and I love to sail, and these shatterproof Govino wine glasses are perfect for our sailing trips. Gone were the days we drank good wine out of cheap supermarket plastic cups. Now we drink them out of these stylish Govino glasses – they’re like your usual stemless wine glass but with an indentation that fits your thumb so you could grip the glass (without having to cup it like you’re a wine heathen or something.) I think they’re just brilliant. Back then they were only sold to wine professionals to use at tasting events, but now you could get them at your local stores or on Amazon. I think a set of these glasses will make just about any wine-lover among your dear ones very happy this holiday season. (read: dear my own dear ones I could use more of these!)

So, that’s my list. What about yours? What fun holiday presents are you planning to give or hoping to get? Do share!
Delicious Digg Facebook LinkedIn reddit StumbleUpon Twitter Email Print Friendly

72 Responses to “Pim’s 2010 Holiday Gift Guide

  • Dana DuGan said:
    December 6th, 2010 at 6:56pm

    thanks for all those wonderful ideas and links. Yikes! Now how do I fit these new ideas in. Cheers to you.

  • Puribooth said:
    December 6th, 2010 at 8:16pm

    Please visit the cutest purikura application ever http://itunes.apple.com/gb/app/puribooth/id401615290?mt=8#

    You don´t have to visit any puribooth anymore since you will have one of the cutest ones in your iPhone.

  • Dave said:
    December 6th, 2010 at 9:48pm

    Excellent toys!

    I’m getting my first proper whetstone and steel for Christmas from my smashing family. If you see a huge geiser of blood from across the Atlantic it’s probably just me getting it wrong!

  • Sara said:
    December 7th, 2010 at 2:17am

    Great list! Is Menu for Hope happening again this year?

  • inquiring chef said:
    December 7th, 2010 at 4:47am

    This is so helpful – and I love the Thinglinks!

  • Coco @ Opera Girl Cooks said:
    December 8th, 2010 at 3:39pm

    Your marmalades are so beautiful, Pim! Would you be willing to share youre recipe/method? My grandparents live in a gated community with citrus trees everywhere, and I’d love to take advantage of them!

  • Dramamezzo said:
    December 8th, 2010 at 6:19pm

    My brother is still using the Bamix blender he inherited from my grandmother. It is probably about 50 years old, and still works very well, and replacement blades are still available.
    It’s a pity they got so expensive!

  • Serge the Concierge said:
    December 8th, 2010 at 7:08pm

    Thanks for mentioning Thinglink, seems like Jyri always comes up with new ideas.
    Will give it a try.
    No ‘Menu for Hope; this year I guess…I will miss it.

  • Deb Schumacher said:
    December 9th, 2010 at 12:59am

    No Menu for Hope? Too bad.

  • theurbanbaker said:
    December 9th, 2010 at 2:43pm

    what a great, thorough post!!! i love everything!

  • Javier Bonnemaison said:
    December 9th, 2010 at 4:18pm

    Super new blog. Great job Pim!

  • Beastmomma said:
    December 9th, 2010 at 6:58pm

    I know that this is slightly off topic, but I was wondering if you were going to be hosting Menu for Hope again. Giving people raffle tickets is one of my favorite presents to get and give.

  • Dave said:
    December 11th, 2010 at 9:59am

    Nice blog, nice tips

  • Chef said:
    December 11th, 2010 at 12:49pm

    Nice list! These are all items I am sure would please nearly any cook or chef to receive as a gift this season.

  • Suebob said:
    December 12th, 2010 at 1:24am

    Oh, I had a mirabelle plum tree! They were the best because you could pop them into your mouth whole and enjoy rolling them around and bursting them open.

  • angi c said:
    December 13th, 2010 at 9:14am

    Just want to chime in and second the Lumix GF1 w/ 20mm f1.7 lens suggestion. I got one a couple months ago and am absolutely in love with it. When I was researching, I found a bunch of Flickr groups devoted to this camera (and even this particular lens), which really convinced me to go for it. Here are the links in case it helps others decide:


  • staub cocotte said:
    December 13th, 2010 at 7:32pm

    Great ideas. You gave me a couple of them both for my parents and my husband. Still, my favorite are the colorful and funny Head Chefs!

  • Nisrine | Dinners & Dreams said:
    December 15th, 2010 at 12:42am

    I love mirabelle jam. I wish I had time to make my own gifts this year!

  • Ireneskkim said:
    December 15th, 2010 at 10:04pm

    it’s so interesting! it will be good gilfs!

  • Stay-At-Home-Chef said:
    December 15th, 2010 at 11:59pm

    Love your list! Great ideas…thanks. This year I decided to base my top five gifts for foodies based on my favourite cookbooks of the year. Such a fun project! (http://bit.ly/dVrQBo)

  • Personal injury insurance said:
    December 17th, 2010 at 12:38am

    Great list of ideas! It really made me expand my ideas for Christmas presents. I was just thinking clothes for most people, but after seeing some of these things I’m sure they would prefer some of these things of the list way more. Thanks!

  • Chili Recipes With Beef said:
    December 17th, 2010 at 4:45am

    I’ve been thinking of getting a stick blender for quite some time, and your recommendation has pushed me over the edge of wanting to needing. I’ve been trying to decide between the Kitchen Aid and the L’EQUIP, though. Have you, or any of your readers, used the the L’EQUIP blender? Just curious how it stacks up.

  • YouDr Name said:
    December 17th, 2010 at 10:43pm

    Your jam is amazing. Love the design of the labels.

  • Toast said:
    December 18th, 2010 at 12:38am

    I got my dad a etched wine bottle from personalizedwinebottles.com – it came out great and i just know he’s going to love it! It’s a great gift for a wine lover.

  • hayley harland said:
    December 19th, 2010 at 10:46am

    Gene’s garden sounds blissful and your jam looks beautiful. My whole family are in love with mirabelles, so much so that we’ve even named our puppy Mirabelle. You can get a serious seasonal glut with them so if you make the jam in September you are sorted for Christmas presents. I REALLY a hand blender as I’m making pâté right now and a new set of scales (…Santa?)

    you might want to check out my edible gift recipes http://bit.ly/h1NSxr

  • Trixmixelplix said:
    December 20th, 2010 at 1:32pm

    I am only just discovering your marmalades, how cool! I love that you give them beautiful names; I think names are very important. I also love thos chef tools for kids – must I be a kid to use one? ; )

  • The Cilantropist said:
    December 24th, 2010 at 6:15am

    Wow! I had no idea you made your own jams, that is incredible and very inspiring. :) And definitely I am on the same wavelength with you: I adore my immersion blender, I have the same Kitchenaid kit you show in your photo (except in white) and I am ordering an Escali scale after the holidays. Great list!

  • Mark said:
    December 24th, 2010 at 8:41pm

    Great job. Unfortunately I found this too late. Might have to shop for myself though. Thanks.

  • Dana said:
    December 27th, 2010 at 6:09am

    wow!! these are soo cool..the wine amd jam looks good..
    Merry christmas!!

  • Cooking in Mexico said:
    December 27th, 2010 at 2:20pm

    I wish I had found this gift list before Christmas, not after, but better late then never. The colorful tools for kids are the best! I know what my little cooking friends will get next Christmas.

    Happy New Year from Mexico!


  • Zafer cetinoz said:
    December 28th, 2010 at 3:40pm

    Great ideas. You gave me a couple of them both for my parents and my husband. Still, my favorite are the colorful and funny Head Chefs

  • Guest said:
    December 28th, 2010 at 5:03pm


  • DosGildas said:
    December 29th, 2010 at 4:28pm

    How inventive to make jams and marmalades and give them as gifts!

  • monique said:
    January 1st, 2011 at 9:52am

    I wondered if your scale is one that stays ‘on’ for more than just one minute? I get so annoyed when I return to a scale and it just went ‘dead’, meaning the weight of the bowl is now included with the ingredients if I switch it on again.
    I feel this is so unnecessary!

  • Leo Sigh said:
    January 1st, 2011 at 11:57am

    Ooh haven’t been here for a while. I absolutely LOVE your new design and your jams look incredible.

  • Thomas said:
    January 4th, 2011 at 6:26am

    Some cool gift ideas here. I wish I could buy your jams all the way here in Kerala, India but I doubt shipping is a viable option. Actually, I don’t have access to buy any of these here but good to know anyway. I miss NYC life as a professional cook. Sniff!

  • Mertkarasahin said:
    January 5th, 2011 at 1:57pm

    hi pim. ı write turkey in doğubayazıt. you like watch in dinner :) )

  • Pattaya Girls said:
    January 5th, 2011 at 7:06pm

    I’m lucky enough to own a Fuji F30 that most consider the king of low light compacts despite being over five years old. ( it’s actually my third and sells secondhand for more than I paid for it )

  • Nimitha said:
    January 7th, 2011 at 7:32am

    also take a look at myBantu.com for more ideas

  • Djustus said:
    January 8th, 2011 at 3:46am

    So where do you buy Govino wine glasses?

  • Fiona said:
    January 10th, 2011 at 9:14am

    How cute the kitchen tools they are!

  • Anadrol said:
    January 10th, 2011 at 11:44am

    Those tools are really fun, love the colors.


  • Anonymous said:
    January 10th, 2011 at 1:54pm

    @Djustus U can buy them online through myBantu.com

  • Carolina Ivanov said:
    January 12th, 2011 at 9:15am

    Hi Pim. My name is Carolina Ivanov. I am Brazilian and I also love food and photos, just like you! Now I’m watching NATGEO and they are talking about you. Tha’ts how I first heard about you. This is my first visit to your blog. I like it a lot! Congratulations!

  • TIM said:
    January 12th, 2011 at 9:10pm

    Did you know Russel Wright had a cookbook?

  • Khanhasaurus said:
    January 12th, 2011 at 11:37pm

    I would like to enjoy your website, but I find that it is hard to navigate around here. Do you have an archive’s section?

  • Natalie O said:
    January 20th, 2011 at 7:48pm

    I love my immersion blender! It’s the best thing to use for soups.

  • SEO Development Catalyst Admin said:
    January 21st, 2011 at 1:37am

    All I can say is, red wine is for the red meat and white wine is for sweets and deserts.Just love the wine.

  • Sian Breslin said:
    January 21st, 2011 at 11:05am

    Wow! I would love a kitchen kitted out with all these appliances and design!

  • Anonymous said:
    January 21st, 2011 at 11:34am

    I love that jams and marmalades.. Surely i will share social networking sites like twitter and facebook..
    domain name hosting | domain web hosting

  • Tina said:
    January 21st, 2011 at 12:04pm

    Hi there! When it comes to holiday gifts to friends and relatives I really make bunch of fruitcakes and give it to them. I always do that every year and I am so thankful that I save a lot when it comes to holiday gifts and I feel so overwhelmed when they appreciate my cooking.

  • Blue said:
    January 21st, 2011 at 10:44pm

    So is this going to be a site that just posts things to buy once every other month to give you a cut of the business? What happened to providing content like you used to?

  • HillaryDavis said:
    January 23rd, 2011 at 3:27pm

    This was the most useful gift guide offered and I thank you for it as I used many of the ideas!!

  • Shadow Chef said:
    January 24th, 2011 at 9:17pm

    Awesome gift ideas – http://www.shadowchef.com

  • don said:
    January 24th, 2011 at 11:00pm

    I came to your site hoping it would be a bit more epicurean but I find it is consumer-curian. Leave the selling to food retailers not chefs or cooks. Devotees of Epicuris needn’t become pedestrian.

  • Dominos India said:
    January 25th, 2011 at 11:06am

    Wimpy camera looks very beautiful

  • Fivecannons said:
    January 28th, 2011 at 11:37pm

    Looks like this was a great list! Hope your season was great! And welcome to WordPress

  • Mattybowman1 said:
    February 2nd, 2011 at 2:16pm

    Shoes of knitted bacon, a hat of baked Alaska and a tunic of thinly sliced battenberg

  • Howard Thomas said:
    February 2nd, 2011 at 2:27pm

    Are you being sponsored by any of these manufacturers?

    • Pim said:
      February 2nd, 2011 at 4:22pm

      No, I’m not, actually. These are just products I love and bought for myself. I would say so specifically when I’m talking about a product I received for free or I’m being sponsored by a manufacturer. Thanks for asking.

  • Lippy said:
    February 2nd, 2011 at 10:11pm

    I’m looking forward to some food-related posts. I know you’ve been working on canneles, for example.

  • Vivian092821 said:
    February 24th, 2011 at 2:47pm


    cheap air max
    air jordan 11
    air jordan 13
    air jordan shoes
    nike air jordan
    air jordans 2011
    sale air jordan
    cheap jordan shoes
    nike air jordan shoes
    cheap air jordan shoes
    air jordan shoes online


  • Carl_can said:
    June 15th, 2011 at 2:16pm

    Nice to be visiting your blog again, it has been months for me. Well this article that i’ve been waited for so long. I need this article to complete my assignment in the college, and it has same topic with your article. Thanks, great share.  website

  • ugg discount said:
    September 8th, 2011 at 9:07am

    I was
    glad I happen to stop by on your blog. My research is almost done, thanks for
    sharing this.


  • ugg outlet said:
    September 15th, 2011 at 7:46am

    [url=http://www.buyuggonsale.org/]ugg on sale[/url]
    I learned a lot from this post, much appreciated!!

  • ugg outlet said:
    September 15th, 2011 at 7:48am

    ugg on sale
    Your site is extremely useful. I find from Bing.

  • Hosting companies in india said:
    January 17th, 2012 at 10:20am

    I absolutely enjoyed reading and hope you keep updating it frequently! I absolutely liked the abstraction you accept aloft here. It is actual accessible and advantageous one.

  • louis vuitton handbags said:
    June 20th, 2012 at 7:52am

    Enjoying via the internet or even for considerable departmental stores, it’s easy to see louis vuitton frequently consume a point which usually which implies for the top many high class a anywhere. Still first select finances relating to Gucci Handbags beyond louis vuitton outlet, yet qualified customer and certain triumphant most people consider louis vuitton handbags like most of the appropriate supplements, louis vuitton store this approach actually filled entertainment louis vuitton sunglasses

  • louis vuitton said:
    June 21st, 2012 at 9:00am

    inexpensive watch is Michael Kors Outlet really a win-win scenario and Erina Kors watches is really a name brand that Michael Kors Outlet provides both. All of us have to view our pennies nowadays, but let us Michael Kors Outlet  Online face this… we still like to shop. I’ve researched a variety of Michael  Kors Purses watch manufacturers and Erina Kors is one which I Michael Kors Outlet Handbags keep returning to, again and again. Their styles Michael Kors Handbags are contemporary and fresh plus they are Swiss created. The company has become more prosperous Michael Kors Handbags Outlet everyday because customers arrived at appreciate.

  • Doris_123kitty said:
    June 29th, 2012 at 8:13am

    Coach Bags Many  people Coach Factory Outlet love  these people and also take hold of these people as theCoach Outlet Store Online esigner ladies handbag series, they will often put a new clearance  selling to help create way with the brand-new types heading towards appear Coach Outlet Online The Coach Outlet particular  house can be blemish and also water-resistant as well, so it Coach Outlet Online is  fairly quick for all of us for Coach Outlet Online you to  area If you come across a piece this agrees with your quality, it’s possible to  talk a very Coach Outlet Store  Online good selling price considering the save  operator, if your handbag Coach bagscan be  a sham Bogus luggage brings Guru bags are generally grouped suitable miscellany  regarding different Coach Online types  this consist of satchels, Coach Outlet Stroe  Online crossbody luggage, we can be your best choice because we can give you Cheap Coach  Outlet Store Online with  high quality. If you buy more than 10 products one time on Coach Outlet, you can be our vip and get another  discount. Be fashion with less money, are you creazy now? Just order from us!

  • coach outlet said:
    April 1st, 2013 at 3:41am

    ‘I shall not drink my love to you, Paul,’ said Louisa: ‘I shall drink to the little Dombey. Good gracious me! – it’s the most astonishing coach outlet store online thing I ever knew in all my days, he’s such a perfect Dombey.’ Quenching this expression of opinion in a short hysterical laugh which Christian Louboutin Sale Outlet- Christian Louboutin Outlet terminated in tears, Louisa cast up her eyes, and emptied her glass. ‘I know it’s very weak and silly of me,’ she repeated, ‘to christian louboutin sale outlet be so trembly and shaky from head to foot, and to allow my feelings so completely to get the better of me, but I cannot coach outlet help it.
    The apartments which Mr Dombey reserved for his own inhabiting, were attainable from the hall, and consisted of a sitting-room; a library, christian louboutin sale which was in fact a dressing-room, http://www.coachoutlety2013.com so that the smell of hot-pressed paper, vellum, morocco, and Russia leather, contended in it with the smell of divers pairs of boots; and a kind of conservatory or little glass breakfast-room beyond, commanding a prospect of the trees before mentioned, and, generally speaking, of a coach factory few prowling cats. These three rooms opened upon one another. In the morning,

    related links:


Leave a Reply