Solid Wood Bed - Extra Long!
This bed has been discontinued from the Lee Middleton® Collection and
was originally made to fit the Tuesday's Child Doll. The pillow
says "Tuesday's Child is full of Grace" and the headboard and footboard
have an engraved tulip on them. The word "Middleton Doll" is
lightly carved at the end of the bed. This is a good hard wood and
high quality doll bed and it will fit MANY different types of dolls up
to 24" including:
American Girl® Dolls,
My Twinn® Dolls,
up to 23"
Berenguer® Reborns, and
Madame Alexander® Dolls.
I have taken
many photos to show the size with the dolls in the bed. To see the
Lee Middleton® or
My Twinn® size doll in the bed, please check out the
Baby Nursery page.
For starters, breaches like that of Bitstamp and the much larger (valued at about $400 million at the time) 2011 hack of the exchange Mt. Gox are often misconstrued as security issues with the currency itself. But they are only signs of flaws in those particular exchanges and not a sign of an issue with the underlying technology. And it is the underlying technology behind bitcoin that most excites. As we wrote in the “Shape the Future” package of our January 2015 issue, most of the vocal enthusiasts so bullish on bitcoin—from big-name entrepreneurs like Marc Andreessen to the developers and miners who spend their days refreshing the bitcoin Reddit page—are more interested in the applications that can be built on bitcoin’s “block chain,” the currency’s foundational backbone, than they are in bitcoin as a monetary system. The block chain allows the secure exchange of any form of value between two entities.
Western whites have a place within their nations’ new, broader national identities. But unless they accept it, the crisis of whiteness seems likely to continue.
When he wasn't programming or doing schoolwork, D'Aloisio began to fill his spare time reading about natural language processing. He'd studied languages as diverse as Latin and Mandarin, and became fascinated by concepts like grammatical frameworks, morpheme parsing and the 1960s work of the linguist Richard Montague. 'He's my favorite,' D'Aloisio enthuses. 'He theorized that natural language could be described like a syntactical programming language.'