March 22, 2009 at 12:49 pm 2 comments

I’m considering this “b*are n*aked” binder for my new recipe binder.   I like that the binding is already solid, but that I could alter the composite portion with coordinating scrapbook paper.  Plus, it’s all “green”!


A bunch of cool colors available, or you can get it…well, b*are  n*aked.

I’d like brown, which they don’t offer…this one above is “dark red”.


Entry filed under: Everyday.

Getting the Recipes On… Monday Diary: Thanks in the Mix (490-536)

2 Comments Add your own

  • 1. Cousin Misty  |  March 23, 2009 at 2:57 pm

    I’m working on a recipe book right now. Great minds think alike! I’m using digital scrapbook pages for my recipes and printing them out and putting them in sheet protectors. Creative Memories came out with a recipe book set for our Storybook Creator software. I’ve been doing a couple each week. By binder isn’t fancy, though. It is just one of those ones from Wal-mart that you can slide a sheet of paper in for a decorated cover. I’m enjoying a small doable project!

  • 2. MizB  |  March 24, 2009 at 8:30 am

    Nice! I think it’s cool that you’re considering the binder idea… trust me, it’s been the greatest thing I ever did for my kitchen (other than filling it with stuff from The Pampered Chef). 😉

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Magnanimity (derived from the Latin roots magn- great, and anima, soul) is the virtue of being great of mind and heart. It encompasses, usually, a refusal to be petty, a willingness to face danger, and actions for noble purposes. Its antithesis is pusillanimity. Both terms were coined by Aristotle, who called magnanimity "the crowning virtue."

Noah Webster's 1828 Dictionary of the American Language defines Magnanimity as such:

MAGNANIM'ITY, n. [L. magnanimitas; magnus, great, and animus, mind.] Greatness of mind; that elevation or dignity of soul, which encounters danger and trouble with tranquillity and firmness, which raises the possessor above revenge, and makes him delight in acts of benevolence, which makes him disdain injustice and meanness, and prompts him to sacrifice personal ease, interest and safety for the accomplishment of useful and noble objects.[1] (Source: Wikipedia)



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