Death of a Sculptor in Hue, Shape and Color Book Blast by Nicole Etolen | Feb 20, 2018 | Books | 3 comments Pinterest Facebook Twitter LinkedIn Reddit Email Pinterest Facebook Twitter LinkedIn Reddit Email 3 Comments Veronica Lee on February 24, 2018 at 8:20 am Sounds like an amazing book. Love the cover. Reply eefim on February 25, 2018 at 10:19 am As tourism developed, no mini-metropolis would be complete without its own airport, and in 1940 Catalina boasted a glamorous “Airport in the Sky”… During the war years, the entire Island “was leased to the United States Government for $1 per year,” according to an Airport spokesperson, “The runway was covered with debris so that enemy aircraft would not be able to use it as a base. ” During WWII, Catalina moonlighted as a training camp. WWII certainly changed Catalina’s care-free demeanor. Reply Prusek on March 1, 2018 at 7:52 am “The New Chevrolet tagline is a relic from the period starting in 1960 when the marque names were sometimes meant to signify only the full-size models rather than the newfangled “compact, “intermediate, or various specialty cars like the Mustang or Corvette. For example, full-line Ford advertising circa 1963 would list the cars Ford made as “Falcon Fairlane Ford Thunderbird, with “Ford in that context meaning the big, full-size Fords, you know, the *real* Fords which is how they were apparently viewed at the time. It was the same thing over at Chevy in 1976 I was at a dealer and saw the brochures on the wall for “1976 Nova, “1976 Monte Carlo etc., and one booklet called “1976 Chevrolet. I assumed the last one was a full-line brochure, but it was actually just the Caprice and Impala the “real Chevrolets, the full-size ones. So “The New Chevrolet meant “the new full-size Chevrolet. The last time I remember seeing a marque name used this way was in the 1981 deluxe Pontiac full-line brochure. In the back were specs for “1981 LeMans, “1981 Phoenix etc., and for the Catalina and Bonneville, “1981 Pontiac. I”m guessing an old-timer at Pontiac prepared that; for people my age (teenager), the Catalina was just another Pontiac, not the “real one. Reply Submit a Comment Cancel replyYour email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *Comment Name * Email * Website Δ This site uses Akismet to reduce spam. Learn how your comment data is processed.