Oh! Hello there 2017!

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Oh! Hello there 2017!

A new year, a new dawn...

The opportune time has arrived for refreshment and newness to come into our lives -- especially after such a heavy holiday season. For those who know me and are reading this, it's been a long contemplating process to actually do this. And for those who are meeting me through the internet for the first time -- a proper hello is in order -- HELLO! 

With that in mind, I'm starting a blog ya'll! WHATTTT??!?! 

Now, I've been pushing back this idea of starting a blog for a really long time now, with school, work and life in general being placed higher above on my list of "things to do" on a day-to-day basis. However, after a year and a half of post-grad, full time boss bitch working women lifestyle change adjusted into place, I feel like I can actually take a couple minutes of a my time to write a little summin'-summin' from time and time again. I've mainly been posting things on my instagram for convenience, however my photo library is overflowing and it must get sorted through. Mind you, I don't exactly know what I'll be sharing going forward, content may vary from travel to design to food... so bare with me, this is going to be fun.

Much love, 

Fay Fay xoxo

Commodo cursus magna, vel scelerisque nisl consectetur et. Donec id elit non mi porta gravida at eget metus.
— Hope K.

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The thirteen A Series of Unfortunate Events novels, written by Daniel Handler under the pen name Lemony Snicket from 1999 to 2006, achieved success in young adult fiction around the same time as the Harry Potter novels. As such, the Snicket books had been optioned to be filmed before they were published.[22] This led to the development of a 2004 feature film, Lemony Snicket's A Series of Unfortunate Events, which covered the narratives of the first three novels in the series. Barry Sonnenfeld, who has expressed his love for the series, was originally slated to direct the feature film, and had hired Handler to write the screenplay.[23] About 10 months into production, shortly after the casting of Jim Carrey as Olaf, there was a "big crisis", according to Handler, which caused producer Scott Rudin to walk away and Sonnenfeld left the production under unclear terms.[22] With the film's completion in flux, its producing studios Paramount Pictures and DreamWorks fired Handler. While the film was eventually completed and released, sequels which would adapt the other novels in the series became unlikely due to "corporate shakeups" within DreamWorks, according to Handler, and the child actors that portrayed the Baudelaire children grew too old to star in a sequel

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