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What You Need to Know About Cherish Model Set 70 1: The Limited Edition Book by John Irving

"And if we cannot end now our differences, at least we can help make the world safe for diversity. For, in the final analysis, our most basic common link is that we all inhabit this small planet. We all breathe the same air. We all cherish our children's future. And we are all mortal." --"Commencement Address at American University in Washington, D.C. (232)," June 10, 1963, Public Papers of the Presidents: John F. Kennedy, 1963.

Cherish Model Set 70 1


In the lyrics, the protagonist tells his love interest that he "cherishes" her, though he isn't sure if he actually loves her or only wants her. At the same time he's unsure the love interest is interested in him, because she is being courted by "a thousand other guys".[8][9]

The song is notable for having two bridge sections, the second leading to a modulation in which the key rises a whole step. The song ends with the words "cherish is the word," over a sustained vibrato electric guitar chord.

For the single released, the song was speeded up and one of the two "And I do cherish you" lines near the end was removed. This was done to hold the track to the three-minute mark, as AM radio programmers frowned on songs that went longer than that. However, even with the edit, the song still ran over. Instead of editing further, producer Curt Boettcher intentionally listed "3:00" on the label as the song's running time.[7][12]

For lovers of American music, Wednesday will be a day to cherish. On that day in 1950, Stevland Hardaway Morris was born in Saginaw, Mich. Six weeks premature, the baby was afflicted with retrolental fibroplasia, which rendered him blind.

"No one who knew Diana will ever forget her," the queen continued. "Millions of others who never met her, but felt they knew her, will remember her. I for one believe there are lessons to be drawn from her life and from the extraordinary and moving reaction to her death. I share in your determination to cherish her memory."

Yet God, who is infinite good, gives to all equally. We can find and cherish the good we already have and, through gratitude to God, the Giver of all good, magnify it. This does wonders. It prepares us to become more conscious of how He waits to bless us. Comparisons with others often close the eyes to what God has already given, limiting one's consciousness of - and experience of - good.

I've found the closer I feel to God, the more conscious I become of my own distinct identity. And your own individual expression of God, of good, is just as precious. God knows each one of us, loves us all equally, and cherishes the originality we each reflect. Each of us is complete in God. And together we express the fullness of His being. To understand this as spiritual fact is to be removed from any need to compare ourselves with others.


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