In 2008, a fight broke out between a young girl and a man at another Wal-Mart store in Columbus, Ohio, over a 40-inch Samsung flat-screen television. It was $798, marked down from $1000. The New York Times reported that the not-so-aptly-named Nikki Nicely, 19, leaped onto a fellow shopper’s back and began pounding his shoulders violently when he attempted to purchase the television. “That’s my TV!” shouted Ms. Nicely, who then took an elbow to the face. “That’s my TV!” The fight was broken up by a police officer and security guard. “That’s right,” Nicely cried as her adversary walked away. “This here is my TV!”
I am planning a vacation to WDW in Dec 2018 for my 3 kids & their families. It will be 8 adults & 6 children ages 1-12 & have been reading the pros & cons of staying onsite vs offsite. This is our first trip & I am leaning towards staying onsite to get the most of the Disney experience. We will be staying for 4 days as we are spending Christmas with family at Seista Keys. My grandchildren are not big on rides so was trying to compensate with staying at one of the moderate/budget resorts. Any suggestions would be greatly appreciated as there are so many things to consider. Thank you
As you might know, the business of filming is rarely chronological—directors tend to jump scenes for cost, scheduling, and efficiency reasons. For Goodfellas , the scene that broke shooting ground was the intentionally low-budget Morrie’s Wigs commercial, which plays just before Henry and Jimmy hassle Morrie about a debt near the beginning of the film. To get the feel of the commercial right, Scorsese contacted Stephen R. Pacca , who had created his own ultra low-budget ads for his replacement window company, to write and direct the Morrie’s Wigs ad.