Part of the Zen Coloring book range, Art Therapist Lacy Mucklow and Artist Angela Porter have purposefully designed this book for busy people looking to not only feel calmer but also a sense of joy. Color Me Happy is the perfect, all natural way to step back from the chaos of everyday life, colour and feel happy! This totally brilliant little pocket-sized anti-stress colouring book is just the perfect size to pop into your handbag and dip into throughout the day. Gorgeously illustrated, The Mindfulness Colouring Book for adults is filled with pages of intricate and sophisticated patterns, and delightful and familiar scenes. This is one that comes with me everywhere and even five minutes in the car while I’m waiting for one thing or another is enough to assure a much calmer car journey.
This colouring book is packed with with some brilliant tattoo illustrations, think tribal patterns to dragons, skulls to floral designs; this colouring book really celebrates the diversity of tattoo art. A red letter day in the annals of cinema for the ardent Indian movie buff, February 23, 2009. Red letter day, roll out the red carpet, paint the town red: all idioms with the splash of colour. The use of different coloured inks, and this time by accountants, gave rise to another expression: ‘to be in the red’. People are seldom going to ‘roll out the red carpet’ for you or give you the ‘red carpet treatment’, if you are in the red! There comes an occasion in every individual’s life when he feels like letting his hair down and enjoying himself. The book itself incites happiness just by looking at the cover and every page has been carefully crafted for your own personal benefit. Crafted specifically to soothe anxious minds and reduce stress, this book offers a practical exercise in mindfulness that draws on your creativity and hones your focus. Every page has characterful charm apparent from Emma Farraron’s unique drawing style that entices you to meditate on your artwork while you mindfully and creatively fill these pages with colour.


Emma’s illustrative style appeals to my own sense of imagination and reminds me of moments of childhood where fantasy was as real as life. It is not often that the Academy of Motion Pictures in the US rolls out the red carpet for a film that has all the ingredients of a feel-good Bollywood masala, and then proceeds to honour two Indians, who worked behind the scenes, with an Oscar.
Leafing through the index of an idiom dictionary, one finds English has a generous sprinkling of everyday expressions in which ‘red’ figures. One may ask if there are reasons, logical or otherwise, why a particular colour was chosen over another in certain expressions. When a businessman announces that he is in the red, he is informing the world that he is in debt.
When you are given the red carpet treatment, you are given very special treatment: you are, in fact, treated like royalty. Even so, this book allows you, like me, to complete tattoo designs without making any real decisions that you might later regret. For the party animals amongst us, this wonderful achievement calls for a celebration: time to break open champagne bottles, and paint the town red.
In addition to the three included in the first paragraph, the following are a few (red) idioms that we encounter daily: red tape, see red, in the red, turn red, red herring, and red eye. Today’s column will deal with the origin of four very different idioms; the only thing common among them is that they are members of what I would call the ‘red’ brigade.
When it came to maintaining accounts, bookkeepers in the past, made use of two different coloured inks – red and black.
In the old days when the King and Queen stepped out of the palace, it was common practice for a red carpet to be spread out for them to walk on. If you are wondering whether English is secretly leaning to the Left, then let me assure that it is not!
When money was credited into an account, a black ink pen was employed to make an entry in the ledger.


According to some scholars, this practice of using a red carpet was started in India by the Moguls. As far as idioms are concerned, the English language is a prism; it makes use of all the colours of the rainbow. As you are probably aware, special or important days are frequently referred to as red letter days. Nowadays, such coloured carpets are rolled out for everyone: Heads of State, actors, sportsmen, etc.
There was a time when it was thought that walking on the red carpet was “fit only for the feet of gods”.
The story goes that whenever the Romans captured a town, they set about smearing the blood of their victims on all buildings. Given the fact that we are talking about red ‘letter’ and not red ‘sun’ days, it is perhaps a rather silly question. According to another theory, it was an eccentric Englishman who gave rise to this idiom: the Marquis of Waterford.
Before you turn red in anger and send this magazine flying across the room, here’s something for you to chew on: the ‘red letter’ has nothing to do with letters at all. The story goes that after a fox hunt, the Marquis and his friends got so drunk they went about painting the buildings in the town of Melton Mowbray in Leicestershire in red. Ordinary days were marked in black ink, and days which had a religious significance–saint’s day, church festival, etc.- were written in red ink. With the passage of time, however, the idiom lost its religious significance; it began to mean ‘a special day’.



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  1. 21.05.2015 at 22:45:55
    karabagli writes:
    Meditation lecturers, and been to Sri Lanka, Thailand much of Budha's mindfulness readings and so apt to all and.
  2. 21.05.2015 at 14:52:20
    Krowka writes:
    Well being and bring about peace meditation in the meditation hall and doing meditation at a colour me beautiful uae space you're.
  3. 21.05.2015 at 22:55:31
    Nanit writes:
    Direction, beginning with two unhappy.