Sailor Moon gave me a courage to do a drawing back days
and now I can draw anime
● You've taught me to not careabout what other people think ● Your music helped me get through the rough times● Keepinspiringpeople, coz you're doing a great job ● You're a classy honest woman both naughty and nice ravishing seductive and sexy, Christina thank you so much, please never stop● Christina I just want to tell you that you've truly brightened my life ● Your music has shown me that life isn't all about judging people or being judged ● Thank you Christina for everything you've done for me and all your fans, Christina I love you girl, rock on● I'm inspired every time I hear your voice, every note I've heard you sing, everylyric you've written, the way you command the stage, you are atrue artist ● It's so very hard to find a woman my same age with yourstrengthand being so strong and able to stand on your two feet no matter what. Thank you for being mymotivationin that way ●
I am a huge huge fan and I cannot wait to see what is coming next.
[center] A thread dedicated to classic TV shows, movies, & icons. ect
ZOOM is an American educational television show, created almost entirely by children, which aired on PBS originally from January 3, 1972 to 1978 and again from 1999 to June 24, 2005. Both versions were produced by WGBH-TV in Boston.
ZOOM encourages children to "turn off the TV and do it!" On the show, a cast of (usually) seven kids (known as ZOOMers) perform various activities such as games, plays, poems, recipes, jokes, and science experiments, all suggested by viewer contributions. The mail-in request became a pop culture reference for its music exhortation to "Write ZOOM, Z-Double-O-M, Box 3-5-0, Boston, Mass 0-2-1-3-4: send it to ZOOM!". There is also a language game on the show called Ubbi-Dubbi and another called Fannee Doolee. The performers in the original series were known for wearing striped rugby shirts and jeans and for performing barefoot, although the cast members started performing in shoes from the third season (1973) on.
ZOOM was a new kind of series when it premiered on January 3, 1972. Unlike other children's fare at the time, it was, for the most part, unscripted. Far from seeking to capitalize by making stars of the child actors, the contracts prohibited them from making any television appearances or doing commercials for three years after they left the show.
ZOOM was intended to inspire children to be active investigators, creators, and problem-solvers as well as introduce them to the principles of ethnic diversity. The show's ZOOMSci segment, for example, featured on the later incarnation, encouraged viewers to try the activities shown on ZOOM and to send in their results.
When ZOOM made a comeback in 1999, parents who had grown up watching the show could now share it with their own children, and found that it was very much the same as it had been in the 1970s. The theme song was similar, there was still Ubbi-Dubbi, and the ZOOMers continued to play games and perform skits suggested by other children. With the advent of the Internet, the "0-2-1-3-4" jingle was rarely sung, supplanted by one that emphasized "PBSKids—dot org!" Also, when reading aloud the names of contributors, the later version provided only first names and abbreviated surnames (e.g., "Paul T."), presumably as a compromise between crediting the children and meeting modern privacy expectations for child safety.[/b]