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I have no heart, I also have no soul… ever since I sold it to Satan that is. It was a pretty good deal, my soul for 20% off at Payless.
By See-Dizzle URL on 11.17.2011
everyone has one some people have big hearts because they care for others and they’re warming people some people have no hearts and are selfish and cold. hearts help you live and they’re also used with emotions like my heart is full or he broke my heart
By Sara URL on 11.17.2011
As the cars went by my heart was pumping. hanging from the over pass, waiting for the van to pass under. here it comes.
By Frankenbob URL on 11.17.2011
if you have many hearts then you should see a doctor or go to the hospital.
By Fireman12$$$$ URL on 11.17.2011
pounding, pumping, shifting, breaking, freezing, running, skipping, millions and millions of hearts pulse.
By stripes URL on 11.17.2011
i am collecting your jar of hearts tearing love of apart your going to catch a cold
By Noah Gray URL on 11.17.2011
people have hearts of kindness, but some people have hearts of pure hatred.
By epicfaceofdeath45 URL on 11.17.2011
if people didn’t have hearts, they would die.
hearts are awesome because they allow people to breathe. hearts don’t look like this: <3. Whoever thinks that is extremely corny and needs to learn anatomy.
By Jackson URL on 11.17.2011
Many people make heart cut outs for Valentine’s day.
By jordan URL on 11.17.2011
i am collecting jordan barths jar are hearts :)!!!!!!!!!!!!
By Leo URL on 11.17.2011
Hearts are usually pink or red
They are in everyone in order for us to live
They are used in Valentines day alot
Girls especially love to draw them
By shadedhawke URL on 11.17.2011
every body has a heart
but hearts mean love and caring for others
she is filled with love
By Mr.geek URL on 11.17.2011
Everyone in the world has hearts:( I think ? :)
By Pamela URL on 11.17.2011
On Valentines day everyone gets some paper shaped hearts!!I love it when i get hearts on valentines day.
By loveninja URL on 11.17.2011
My heart’s a stereo, it beats for you so listen close,
hear my thoughts in every note…
make me your radio,
turn me up with you feel low,
this melody was meant for you
to sing along to my stereo.
–Stereo Hearts by Gym Class Heroes
By Tiffany P URL on 11.17.2011
We started the game and both knew the outcome. I looked at my hand and she hers. We danced around the formalities–bets, raising the stakes–until is was time to show what we had. As I thought, she had two hearts in her hand and I none.
By brian coovert URL on 11.17.2011
Hearts poured over the open umbrellas, with each beat, each pump. A rain of hearts over the city. Blood covered the streets; blood pumped by hearts. Hearts coming down from the clouds. Clouds with hues which ranged from piquant crimson to candied light purple, from salty blue to sour red, from sweet yellow to bitter gray; hues which swirled around the sky, in a dace accompanied by the constant pitter-patter of the hearts; raining hearts coming down from the luring colors of the sky.
By Simon Vargas URL on 11.17.2011
Breaking hearts, kept in jars on someone else’s desk.
Broken hearts, pieced back together on the potter’s wheel, moulded and shattered, then with a little glue made mosaics.
Healing hearts, beating again, but strangely, these frankensteinian creations, shaped out of more than one.
Pieces, parted from their original function – a little bit of Stephen King strung together, and still:
The heart of a young boy, in a jar on my desk.
By Thirteen URL on 11.17.2011
Princess Christina was a very well known princess in the land of Zenn. She was also known for her beauty, and the fact that she had three hearts. Weird, right? But she didn’t care. She thought it was fine, and there was always plenty lot blood flowing threw her veins.
By ghc on 11.17.2011
At the end of my name, I always put a heart. The legend behind it? I’m Elizabeth Hearts. My mom and dad were great students in school. They learned a lot, and eventually were able to earn a symbol at the end of their name. They chose a heart. The tradition was passed down to me. Now, here in Snorthog Welfare, we put hearts at the end of our name. (By the way, Snorthog Welfare is the name of the town that we live in.)
By eb on 11.17.2011
Once, long long ago, there was a princess named Princess Christina. She had three hearts, which many thought was weird, but she didn’t care. She was known for her beauty and love of music and writing. Every day, she’d sing outside and put all three of her hearts into it.
By Grace on 11.17.2011
Hearts is an “evasion-type” trick-taking playing card game for four players, although variations can accommodate 3–6 players. The game is also known as The Dirty, Black Lady, Chase the Lady, Crubs, and Black Maria, though any of these may refer to the similar but differently-scored game Black Lady. The game is regarded as a member of the Whist family of trick-taking games (which also includes Bridge and Spades), but the game is unique among Whist variants in that it is an evasion-type game.
1 History of Hearts
2.2 Dealing the cards
2.3 Passing cards
2.4 The play of the game
2.5.1 Scoring variants
2.6 Shooting the moon
4 See also
History of Hearts
The game of Hearts as currently known originated with a family of related games called Reversis, which became popular around 1750 in Spain. In this game, a penalty point was awarded for each trick won, plus additional points for capturing the Jack of Hearts or the Queen of Hearts. A similar game called Four Jacks centered around avoiding any trick containing a Jack, which were worth one penalty point, and the Jack of Spades worth two.
Over time, additional penalty cards were added to Reverse, and around 1850, the game gave way to a simple variant of Hearts, where each Heart was worth 1 point. The Queen of Spades was introduced in a variant called Black Maria which then became known as the standard Hearts game, and soon thereafter, the idea of “shooting the moon” was introduced to the game to add depth to the gameplay. In the 1920s, the Jack of Diamonds variation (ten positive points) was introduced, and some time later the scoring was reversed so that penalty points were expressed as positive instead of negative. Passing cards, breaking Hearts, and leading the Two of Clubs are more recent additions.
Recently the game has become popular in live play among grade school students in the United States, and is enjoying more widespread popularity through Internet gaming sites and due to a Microsoft version of the game packaged with most workstation versions of its popular Windows operating system, beginning in version 3.1 (see Hearts (Windows) for more information on the software game).
A standard deck of 52 playing cards is used. The objective of the game is to have the fewest points at the completion of the game. Tricks containing any heart and the queen of spades give points to the winner of the trick. There is no trump; the highest card of the suit led wins each trick.
Dealing the cards
Thirteen cards are dealt singly in turn to each of the four players.
When there are only three players, the 2♦ is removed from the deck before play commences, and each player receives 17 cards. Start dealing the cards clockwise (the person to the left of you). In another alternative, a randomly chosen card is set aside face down at the beginning of play; this card goes to whoever takes the first heart.
When there are five players, the 2♣ is removed as well as the 2♦, and each player receives 10 cards. Alternatively, three Jokers (usually the two from one deck plus one from a similar deck) can be added, and each player receives 11. In another alternative, two randomly chosen cards are set aside face down at the beginning of play; these cards go to whoever takes the first heart.
The basic game of Hearts does not include card passing, but the most common variants do. Before each hand begins, each player chooses three cards, which they do not want or which they think will be damaging to another player, and pass them to another player. There are many variations on passing; the most common in computer versions of the game (and thus popular in live games) rotates passing through four deals; on the first deal, players pass to the left, the second deal to the right, the third across the table. On the fourth deal no cards are passed; the cycle of four deals is then repeated.
Other variations on the passing rules include:
Subsets of the four-deal passing sequence, such as only passing in one direction each deal, alternating between passing left and right, or sequencing through passing left, right, and across, or left, right, and no pass.
When playing with three or five players, cross-passing is not technically possible as no one player is seated directly across from another. In these cases, “star-passing” may be substituted for cross-passing. The players choose only two cards, and pass one each to the two players situated closest to the exact opposite side of the table. Star-passing is so named because the pattern of passing routes forms a five-point star.
Alternatively, with an odd number of players, players may choose three cards and discard them to a central pile. The Dealer will gather, shuffle, and re-deal these cards. This method is known as a center mixer.
Passing the Ace, King and/or Queen of Spades may be allowed or prohibited.
When there are more than four players, only two cards are passed.
The Dealer may choose how many cards and where to pass.
The play of the game
An example trick. South has led the J♦.
Common variants include:
The player holding the 2♣ must lead it to begin the first trick. When playing with five players and the 2♣ has been removed, play starts with the 3♣
No penalty card (a Heart or the Queen of Spades) may be played on the first trick (“no bleeding on the first trick”), however the player must follow suit and can play a penalty card if they would otherwise renege. The chance of being dealt a hand composed entirely of penalty cards is roughly 1 in 45 billion. However, the Hooligan Hearts variation which makes the 7♣ a penalty card, as well as variants in which the opening lead doesn’t have to be a Club, present a far more likely situation in which a player might have only a penalty card in the opening trick’s suit.
Hearts may not be led until they have been “broken” (discarded on the lead of another suit), unless the player who must lead has nothing but Hearts remaining in hand. In some variations, any play of a penalty card, including the Q♠, “breaks hearts”.
In a sub-variation of the above, if a player’s hand contains nothing but Hearts and the Q♠, the player may elect not to lead with the Q♠ and instead still play a Heart. Either way, hearts are broken by such a play.
Each heart taken in a trick scores 1 penalty point against the player winning the trick, and taking the queen of spades costs 13 penalty points. There are thus 26 penalty points in each deal. The game ends either when one player reaches or exceeds 100 points, or after a predetermined number of deals or length of time has passed. In either case, the winning player is the one with the fewest penalty points.
Simplified scoring with chips is possible: all players contribute one chip to a central pool of chips and the pool is divided equally among those players taking no penalty cards on a deal; if all players take penalty cards, the pool remains on the table and is added to the next pool; once one player has won all available chips, or once another player has run out, the game ends.
There are many scoring variants including:
The 10♦ or J♦ is a “bonus” card, subtracting 10 penalty points from the player who captures it. This is called the “Omnibus” variant and is very popular in some regions.
A player reaching exactly 50 or 100 points subtracts 50 points from their score.
A player who takes no tricks in a deal subtracts 5 points from their own score.
A player may declare before the first card is played that he or she will not take any hearts on the upcoming hand. If they succeed in their pledge, they may subtract 10 penalty points, but if they take any hearts they are assessed 10 additional penalty points.
The 7♣ is another penalty card, worth 7 points, in a variant called Hooligan Hearts.
The A♠ can also be a penalty card, and sometimes also the K♠ and 10♠.
Higher penalties may be assigned for the high hearts (e.g. A♥=5, K♥=4, Q♥=3, J♥=2).
Different points are allocated to each penalty card. For example:
Each numbered Heart (2–10♥) is assigned the numeric value in points, each Heart face card and the A♥ counts as 10 points, and the Q♠ counts as 25 points, making a total of 119 in any given deal similar to Schwarze Katze.
“Pip Hearts”: the Q♠ has no value, but each ♥ takes on its own value. For example, the 7♥ is worth 7 points. J♥ is worth 11, Q♥ is worth 12, K♥ is worth 13, and the A♥ is worth 14 points.
Shooting the moon
Shooting the moon, also known as getting control, capmangoe or running, is a very common scoring variant. If one player takes all the penalty cards on one deal, that player’s score remains unchanged while 26 penalty points are added to the scores of each of the other three players. This is known as playing by “old moon” rules. Attempting to shoot the moon is often a risky strategy, as failure to capture even one of the penalty cards will result in the remaining penalty points (as many as 25) being added to one’s score. An alternative rule allows giving a player who shoots the moon the option of subtracting 26 points from his or her own score instead of adding 26 to the opponents’ scores; this variant is called “New Moon”.
Four other sub-variations to the moon rule provide:
That a player who shoots the moon must add unless doing so would end the game with the shooter losing (e.g., in a 100-pt game, if the shooter has 90, another player 95, and the leader 63, adding on a moon would sink the shooter). In such a case, the player may subtract.
That a player may subtract after a predetermined score has been reached by the player, or any other player.
That a player who shoots the moon and takes all the tricks in so doing (a grand slam) adds 52 points to the other players’ scores, subject to the other variations listed above. This is known as “shooting the Sun” or “shooting the blue moon”.
That a player who shoots the moon and takes all the tricks in so doing (a grand slam) adds 52 points to the player from whom the cards were received in the previous passing round, while the others (excluding the player) each receive 26. This is known as “The Punishment Rule”.
There is also a variant called “Shooting the Big Moon”. This rule states that if a player receives 260 points (26 points every round) over the total of the 10 rounds, then all other players receive 260 points and the player finishes with a score of 0, or all other players receive 100 in a normal game.
Wikibooks has a book on the topic of
Royal Hearts– A game produced by Parker Brothers (owned by Hasbro) by the name of Royal Hearts is a commercialization of the basic Hearts game. The deck can be used to play the classic Hearts game (and whose rules are included), but was designed to center around new powers of the four Queens when scoring: (1) The Queen of Spades (“Most Evil”) is worth 26 points instead of 13; (2) The Queen of Hearts (“Broken Hearted”) doubles the point value of all Hearts captured by the player who takes it, and is itself also a Heart; (3) The Queen of Diamonds (“Best Friend”) subtracts 10 points from the score of the player taking it. However, this cannot result in a negative score for the hand; (4) The Queen of Clubs (“Most Kind”), when captured by a player who has also taken the Queen of Spades, negates the Q♠’s point value. There are thus 52 total points per hand that can be taken (however that is a moon shot; the highest score any one player can take on a hand is 50), minus the value of the Q♦. The actual number of points awarded depends on who captures each Queen and how many other Hearts and/or previously-awarded points each of those players has. Shooting the moon is also different; it is defined as capturing all penalty cards as before, but the bonus to the player who shoots the moon, or the penalty to all others, is based on the total point count of that player, so capturing one or both of the two beneficial Queens actually reduces the benefit to the player; capturing the Q♦ (−10) makes the benefit 42 points, the Q♣ (−26 with Q♠) reduces it to 26, and both of these combined make the reward only 16 points. This gives players attempting to prevent a moon shot other options; the players could instead force an attempting player to take all four Queens in addition to all Hearts which drastically mitigates the value of a moon shot.
The game can easily be played this way with a standard deck. However, as Royal Hearts introduced these new effects in the first place, the variant is not commonly seen when playing with a standard deck. The main advantage to the commercial Royal Hearts deck is that the effects of each card are on their faces; with this new variant easily translating to a standard deck (at half the price), the Hasbro Royal Hearts game did not sell well and was discontinued as of the 2008 Hasbro catalog.
Rickety Kate – A game almost identical to hearts bar a few rules, including scoring and lack of ‘shooting the moon’. It is mostly played in Australia.
Complex Hearts – a variant using the complex number system.
Danger Hearts – 10 rounds are played using standard scoring, yet each player has three lives. If a player receives 15 hearts (and over) in a round, they lose a life. Further rounds are played until an overall winner is decided.
Small Hearts – the 2 through 7 of each suit are taken out; the 8♣ starts; each ♥ is worth 1 point, the Q♠ is worth 7 points; shooting the moon is worth 14 points; optionally the J♦ if worth -5 points.
Double Deck Cancellation Hearts – good for six or more players.
Chinese Hearts (拱猪) (Pinyin – gŏng zhū, literally “chase the pig”) – scoring works slightly differently as the Q♠ and the hearts are worth different amounts of penalty points. In addition, the 10♣ and J♦ both have functions. Shooting the moon now takes into consideration these two additional cards.
Booster Nines – if a nine is played then an extra round in the suit is played.
Joker Hearts – adding the joker cards, which can be played any time and count for zero points.
Shooting the Sun – taking all the tricks, not just all the points, gives all other players 52 points.
Jack of Diamonds — the J♦ becomes a point card. Unlike the normal practice of having the Q♠ add 13 points to one’s score, the J♦ subtracts 10. In these games, a player attempting to ‘shoot the moon’ may be required to capture the J♦ as well in order to do so. Another variant of this game is to have the 10♦ as the point card.
In Hooligan Hearts, the 7♣ is another penalty card, worth 7 points.
Hearts — the Xbox version of the game including single player games & multi-player online games.
The MSN version of hearts allows hearts to be played if the queen has been played first. Hearts do not have to be “broken”.
Queens – A version of hearts where all the queens are worth 13 points plus the regular point cards(hearts) making the total one can achieve, 64. The game ends when a player reaches 108. Hearts need not be broken to be played and point cards (hearts and the queens) can be played on the first round Another major difference is that a player cannot ‘Shoot the moon’. The dealer of each round is the player who received the Queen of Spades Q♠ in the previous round.
Likha – a popular variant in the Middle East, likha has some significant differences from Hearts. The 10♦ is designated as a point card, but it adds rather than subtracts 10 points to a player’s score. The name likha applies primarily to the Q♠, but some players also refer to the 10♦ as a lesser likha; as such, likha is defined as a point card that is not a heart. The dealer deals cards singly counterclockwise; after each deal, the player on the right becomes dealer. The rule of card passing happens after every deal, where each player selects any 3 cards from his hand and gives them to the player on his right (in Hearts, passing cards varies from left, right, across and none at all). A player is not allowed to pick up the 3 cards the player on his left had passed to him unless he passes 3 cards to the player on his right. Once all players had passed 3 cards then received 3 cards, play begins by the player to the dealer’s right, who gets to choose to lead with any card he wishes, even if it were a point card (such as a heart or even the Q♠). The rest of the players must follow suit; if a player happens not to have any cards of the suit of the card played, he may play a point card or any high card of the most numerous suit he has, to lessen the chance he may get stuck with that suit and so gets more point cards. Play continues until all 13 tricks have been taken. Points are awarded according to the following rule: each heart counts as 1 point, the 10♦ as 10 points, and the Q♠ as 13 points; a deal has 36 total points to be given to players. If a player takes all point cards, he is given 36 points plus 1 point as penalty for taking all points (for total of 37 points); this is a common practice of 3 players “ganging up” on the fourth player, especially in the no-partner variant of likha. The other variant of likha is the partner variant, where the 4 players are divided into teams of 2 players in partnership. The 2 partners sit opposite each other, and each team tries to slam the other team with the point cards. The game ends with the first player to get a score above 100; in the partner variant, the team which has a partner first to get a score above 100 loses.
Partner hearts. Four players in two partnerships, sitting crosswise. Each team combines their scores, which are tallied in the same manner as the classic Hearts game. An exception is that teams which ‘shoot the moon’ by gathering all 13 hearts and the queen of spades score 52 points for the opposition if one member of the team collects all scoring cards (the 13 hearts and the queen of spades). Games are typically played to twice the normal game limit, as points are awarded at twice the normal rate.
By UNC on 11.17.2011
Heart of hearts, the dragon coughed for a minute then produced it. His glimmering, shiny jewel like, heart of hearts, it had veins full of energy coursing through it making me stagger back as it all hit me. Golden
By anna on 11.17.2011
search hearts on wiki and get a full article and paaste on here
By Dylan on 11.17.2011
Créez l’article « Hearts » sur ce wiki ! Vérifiez auparavant dans les résultats ci-dessous que le sujet n’y a pas déjà été traité.
Heart of Midlothian Football Club
Hearts fut l’unique club de la côte Est invité à joindre la Scottish Football League et son championnat à dix clubs à sa création en 1890 …
13 Kio (1 381 mots) – 25 octobre 2011 à 01:34
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9 Kio (1 195 mots) – 8 novembre 2011 à 10:01
Kingdom Hearts 2
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34 Kio (4 886 mots) – 15 août 2011 à 19:43
Kingdom Hearts: Chain of Memories
Kingdom Hearts: Chain of Memories est un jeu vidéo de type action-RPG développé sur Game Boy Advance par SquareEnix . Kingdom Hearts: …
5 Kio (552 mots) – 28 septembre 2011 à 14:59
Shadow Hearts: Covenant
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5 Kio (688 mots) – 1 août 2011 à 18:05
Hearts of Oak
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7 Kio (580 mots) – 14 octobre 2011 à 15:20
Shadow Hearts (シャドウハーツ, Shadou Haatsu) est un jeu de rôle (RPG) développé par Sacnoth et édité par Aruze et Midway Games en 2001 sur …
7 Kio (911 mots) – 1 août 2011 à 18:03
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32 Kio (3 456 mots) – 10 novembre 2011 à 16:24
Kingdom Hearts: Coded
Kingdom Hearts: Coded est un épisode un peu à part de la série Kingdom Hearts . Kingdom Hearts II , n’étant tout de même pas Kingdom Hearts III . …
2 Kio (310 mots) – 14 août 2011 à 09:22
Vandal Hearts est un jeu vidéo de rôle tactique japonais développé par Konami Computer Entertainment Tokyo et édité par Konami en 1997 …
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Sora (Kingdom Hearts)
Sora est le personnage principal de Kingdom Hearts. Meilleur ami de Riku et Kairi , il est choisi par la Keyblade comme étant son maître …
11 Kio (1 729 mots) – 11 novembre 2011 à 15:19
Sgt. Pepper’s Lonely Hearts Club Band (album)
Pepper’s Lonely Hearts Club Band est le huitième album des Beatles . Cet album est souvent cité comme leur plus grande œuvre et l’un des …
54 Kio (7 104 mots) – 8 novembre 2011 à 12:09
Some Hearts est le premier album de Carrie Underwood , gagnante de la quatrième saison d’American Idol . Il est sorti le 15 novembre 2005 …
7 Kio (874 mots) – 18 mars 2011 à 22:24
Kingdom Hearts (jeu vidéo)
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18 Kio (2 565 mots) – 3 septembre 2011 à 13:16
S’inspirant des œuvres de Lewis Carroll Alice au pays des merveilles et De l’autre côté du miroir , Pandora Hearts reprend le nom et les …
32 Kio (4 987 mots) – 11 novembre 2011 à 13:29
2 Hearts est le titre d’une chanson de Kylie Minogue. 2 Hearts est également le titre d’une chanson du groupe Toto , sortie en 1992. …
376 o (37 mots) – 2 octobre 2011 à 15:41
Hearts of Iron II
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5 Kio (616 mots) – 4 juillet 2011 à 06:00
Kingdom Hearts: Birth by Sleep
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7 Kio (902 mots) – 15 septembre 2011 à 09:02
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Of Human Hearts
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Hearts are awesome and so is UNC basketball! Happy Thanksgiving!!
The old man had a heart attack in the middle of the night. His parents took him to the hospital. He was alright but he almost died. HE asked” Why can’t we have 2 hearts so if one fails, we have a backup?”
By mira on 11.17.2011
I have a heart and you do two. i don’t eat hearts. hearts hearts hearts hearts hearts hearts hearts.
By bk on 11.17.2011
Hearts are wierd thier all red and bloody but johnny ripped Jills heart out but Jill still loved johnny for ever and then she noticed she had no heart so she could not love him ever afgain
By nance hill on 11.17.2011
Hearts are beautiful, hearts are kind, hearts can be mean and spiteful as well. A heart is full of love.
By teeda URL on 11.17.2011
Hearts get broken,
Hearts get used.
In the end,
Everyone knows what is feels like to be abused.
By Raine Beau on 11.17.2011
A burden, yet a gift. Keeps us alive, but also can take us down. Beats for one, and sometimes for all. The heart can be a true blessing, but it can also be your downfall.
By Cookie URL on 11.17.2011
Hearts break. Hearts heal. Hearts beat. Mostly they love.
By cyndietodd on 11.17.2011
They are the plural of what’s inside all of us, the second most important organ in the human body. They are a suit in cards. It is part of the title of the Robert Downey Junior movie, Hearts and Souls. It is the second part of the title of a video game franchise, Kingdom Hearts. It’s also the name of a card game, included in every copy of Windows.
By Shaunak on 11.17.2011
Hearts a red and full of joy. They keep our body going by pumping blood. On valentines day we give these as gifts. They are a symbol of love and affection.
By Parks Thompson URL on 11.17.2011
Today, I drew a name all over my notebook with cute little hearts during my lunch break…and for the first time in forever, it wasn’t your name. =)
By Sarah-Grace URL on 11.17.2011
love is crazy love is stupid i don’t understand it i will go on forever understanding it it is not fun it is lovely but sometimes i just want to kiss you and be with you and hold you and have amazing memories together it is not fair i will never give up i will always love you with all of my heart i will never give up it is
By Noemi Solera on 11.17.2011
Hearts are so lovely. They make me think of love and all of the beautiful things that come along with it. I love all of the wonderful memories.
My heart belongs to my girlfriend, Epiphany… She has my heart forever and I never want to be with anyone beside her. She makes me dizzy when she kisses me and I feel like I am nothing without her. I love her. Our hearts are together forever.
By Lorelei Marie URL on 11.17.2011
games played with veiled eyes and batting lashes. hand held close to the chest and sleeves rolled up to the elbows so we cannot cheat. blood coursing and pins prickling. all will win this game some day.
By philippa weston URL on 11.17.2011
Hearts of Gold need to be bold for the story to be told before you get old and body turns to mold.
By david URL on 11.17.2011
a division of Identity Crisis, Inc.