Etiquette for Mistresses Jullie Yap Daza | Download PDF

Jullie Yap Daza

I came to know Julie Yap Daza in the 80's when she was hosting the TV talk show "Tell the People." During those tumultuous time in Philippine history, when snap election was held that led to the People Power Revolution, to the Marcoses exiling themselves to Hawaii and to Cory Aquino marching to Malacanang, Daza's program scrutinized all bits and pieces of the personalities involved in all these. She was the voice that made political talk shows during the time bearable and believable. I miss her way on fluently asking deep questions that exposes put phony (translation: dumb) politicians minds.

When this book, Etiquette for Mistresses came out in 1993, I picked a copy off the shelves but it did not appeal to me because I was engaged that time and was in the thick of preparations for my wedding (I married my wife in January 1994). Earlier this year, after 22 years, when I learned that Chito Rono was making a film inspired by this book, I started looking for a copy and it was only early this month when I saw and bought a copy at the Solidaridad Bookstore along Padre Faura.

No matter how I tried liking this book, I could not find myself relating to it. I am a firm believer of the sanctity of marriage. My parents only parted ways when my father died. So were my grandparents. So will be my parents-in-law. So with my siblings. So are myself and my wife. The only brush I had so far with illicit love affairs was when I was in my first company in the 80's and my teammate was having an affair with our officemate and I and my wife even saw them in the movie house. I am not sure about the 80's (when this book also came out). At that time, I heard many married people in our company falling with each other and having forbidden love affairs without their spouses at home knowing.

But now in the office? I haven't heard of any. Did our morals improve? Does this have something to do with men having not enough money to have a mistress and support a second family? Or I am turning to an old man and too focused on my job that I no longer have enough ties with people in the office so I have shielded myself from hot rumors?

However, then and even now, I don't condemn people in this kind of relationships. Reading has made me tolerant on anything anchored with love. I mean, literature made me respect love no matter in what form it exists. It is something that we cannot control: we fall in love with the wrong person or at the wrong time all the time. It's a feeling that we cannot control. What we can control though, is how we express that love.

This book seems to be hinging on that too. It advises the mistress to do everything to keep her relationship with her man. Then if their relationship lasts for 20 years, then it is there to keep. One sound advice that really made sense to me: the mistress must get a life insurance to be paid by the man with her and their children as the beneficiaries. House, car and even jewelry can be sequestered (hah, a popular term during the 80's) by the legal wife but not an insurance policy.

My most favorite story is the one about the Swiss watch given by the wife to her lover. There is no English masculine term for mistress. There is a double standard even in extra-marital affairs.

Maraming mga kuwento ng mga kabit dito: may babaeng na-fall sa mga may sabit na lalaki. Hindi ko alam kung bakit sa dinami-dami ng mga binata, yong may asawa pa ang gusto nila. Hindi ko alam ba't ako na 51 years old, may trabaho, di naman pangit (ehem ehem), hindi nagkaroon ng ganitong istorya. Haha. Siguro wala akong pera. Lahat ng kuwento rito ni Julie Yap Daza, mga mayayaman.

Ang alam ko lang yong bakit naghahanap ang lalaking may-asawa ng kabit. Pero hindi ko nagawa yan. Ever. May muntik-muntikanan na. Pero di natuloy. Gastos lang. Sakit pa sa ulo.

At... walang regrets.


251

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I came to know julie yap daza in the 80's when she was hosting the tv talk show "tell the people." during those tumultuous time in philippine history, when snap election was held that led to the people power revolution, to the marcoses exiling themselves to hawaii and to cory aquino marching to malacanang, daza's program scrutinized all bits and pieces of the personalities involved in all these. she was the voice that made political talk shows during the time bearable and believable. i miss her way on fluently asking deep questions that exposes put phony (translation: dumb) politicians minds.

when this book, etiquette for mistresses came out in 1993, i picked a copy off the shelves but it did not appeal to me because i was engaged that time and was in the thick of preparations for my wedding (i married my wife in january 1994). earlier this year, after 22 years, when i learned that chito rono was making a film inspired by this book, i started looking for a copy and it was only early this month when i saw and bought a copy at the solidaridad bookstore along padre faura.

no matter how i tried liking this book, i could not find myself relating to it. i am a firm believer of the sanctity of marriage. my parents only parted ways when my father died. so were my grandparents. so will be my parents-in-law. so with my siblings. so are myself and my wife. the only brush i had so far with illicit love affairs was when i was in my first company in the 80's and my teammate was having an affair with our officemate and i and my wife even saw them in the movie house. i am not sure about the 80's (when this book also came out). at that time, i heard many married people in our company falling with each other and having forbidden love affairs without their spouses at home knowing.

but now in the office? i haven't heard of any. did our morals improve? does this have something to do with men having not enough money to have a mistress and support a second family? or i am turning to an old man and too focused on my job that i no longer have enough ties with people in the office so i have shielded myself from hot rumors?

however, then and even now, i don't condemn people in this kind of relationships. reading has made me tolerant on anything anchored with love. i mean, literature made me respect love no matter in what form it exists. it is something that we cannot control: we fall in love with the wrong person or at the wrong time all the time. it's a feeling that we cannot control. what we can control though, is how we express that love.

this book seems to be hinging on that too. it advises the mistress to do everything to keep her relationship with her man. then if their relationship lasts for 20 years, then it is there to keep. one sound advice that really made sense to me: the mistress must get a life insurance to be paid by the man with her and their children as the beneficiaries. house, car and even jewelry can be sequestered (hah, a popular term during the 80's) by the legal wife but not an insurance policy.

my most favorite story is the one about the swiss watch given by the wife to her lover. there is no english masculine term for mistress. there is a double standard even in extra-marital affairs.

maraming mga kuwento ng mga kabit dito: may babaeng na-fall sa mga may sabit na lalaki. hindi ko alam kung bakit sa dinami-dami ng mga binata, yong may asawa pa ang gusto nila. hindi ko alam ba't ako na 51 years old, may trabaho, di naman pangit (ehem ehem), hindi nagkaroon ng ganitong istorya. haha. siguro wala akong pera. lahat ng kuwento rito ni julie yap daza, mga mayayaman.

ang alam ko lang yong bakit naghahanap ang lalaking may-asawa ng kabit. pero hindi ko nagawa yan. ever. may muntik-muntikanan na. pero di natuloy. gastos lang. sakit pa sa ulo.

at... walang regrets.


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when this book, etiquette for mistresses came out in 1993, i picked a copy off the shelves but it did not appeal to me because i was engaged that time and was in the thick of preparations for my wedding (i married my wife in january 1994). earlier this year, after 22 years, when i learned that chito rono was making a film inspired by this book, i started looking for a copy and it was only early this month when i saw and bought a copy at the solidaridad bookstore along padre faura.

no matter how i tried liking this book, i could not find myself relating to it. i am a firm believer of the sanctity of marriage. my parents only parted ways when my father died. so were my grandparents. so will be my parents-in-law. so with my siblings. so are myself and my wife. the only brush i had so far with illicit love affairs was when i was in my first company in the 80's and my teammate was having an affair with our officemate and i and my wife even saw them in the movie house. i am not sure about the 80's (when this book also came out). at that time, i heard many married people in our company falling with each other and having forbidden love affairs without their spouses at home knowing.

but now in the office? i haven't heard of any. did our morals improve? does this have something to do with men having not enough money to have a mistress and support a second family? or i am turning to an old man and too focused on my job that i no longer have enough ties with people in the office so i have shielded myself from hot rumors?

however, then and even now, i don't condemn people in this kind of relationships. reading has made me tolerant on anything anchored with love. i mean, literature made me respect love no matter in what form it exists. it is something that we cannot control: we fall in love with the wrong person or at the wrong time all the time. it's a feeling that we cannot control. what we can control though, is how we express that love.

this book seems to be hinging on that too. it advises the mistress to do everything to keep her relationship with her man. then if their relationship lasts for 20 years, then it is there to keep. one sound advice that really made sense to me: the mistress must get a life insurance to be paid by the man with her and their children as the beneficiaries. house, car and even jewelry can be sequestered (hah, a popular term during the 80's) by the legal wife but not an insurance policy.

my most favorite story is the one about the swiss watch given by the wife to her lover. there is no english masculine term for mistress. there is a double standard even in extra-marital affairs.

maraming mga kuwento ng mga kabit dito: may babaeng na-fall sa mga may sabit na lalaki. hindi ko alam kung bakit sa dinami-dami ng mga binata, yong may asawa pa ang gusto nila. hindi ko alam ba't ako na 51 years old, may trabaho, di naman pangit (ehem ehem), hindi nagkaroon ng ganitong istorya. haha. siguro wala akong pera. lahat ng kuwento rito ni julie yap daza, mga mayayaman.

ang alam ko lang yong bakit naghahanap ang lalaking may-asawa ng kabit. pero hindi ko nagawa yan. ever. may muntik-muntikanan na. pero di natuloy. gastos lang. sakit pa sa ulo.

at... walang regrets.


position at the start or end of an imaging motion and the furthest position in the direction of imaging during an adjacent stepping motion falls within a defined range. Someone new to i came to know julie yap daza in the 80's when she was hosting the tv talk show "tell the people." during those tumultuous time in philippine history, when snap election was held that led to the people power revolution, to the marcoses exiling themselves to hawaii and to cory aquino marching to malacanang, daza's program scrutinized all bits and pieces of the personalities involved in all these. she was the voice that made political talk shows during the time bearable and believable. i miss her way on fluently asking deep questions that exposes put phony (translation: dumb) politicians minds.

when this book, etiquette for mistresses came out in 1993, i picked a copy off the shelves but it did not appeal to me because i was engaged that time and was in the thick of preparations for my wedding (i married my wife in january 1994). earlier this year, after 22 years, when i learned that chito rono was making a film inspired by this book, i started looking for a copy and it was only early this month when i saw and bought a copy at the solidaridad bookstore along padre faura.

no matter how i tried liking this book, i could not find myself relating to it. i am a firm believer of the sanctity of marriage. my parents only parted ways when my father died. so were my grandparents. so will be my parents-in-law. so with my siblings. so are myself and my wife. the only brush i had so far with illicit love affairs was when i was in my first company in the 80's and my teammate was having an affair with our officemate and i and my wife even saw them in the movie house. i am not sure about the 80's (when this book also came out). at that time, i heard many married people in our company falling with each other and having forbidden love affairs without their spouses at home knowing.

but now in the office? i haven't heard of any. did our morals improve? does this have something to do with men having not enough money to have a mistress and support a second family? or i am turning to an old man and too focused on my job that i no longer have enough ties with people in the office so i have shielded myself from hot rumors?

however, then and even now, i don't condemn people in this kind of relationships. reading has made me tolerant on anything anchored with love. i mean, literature made me respect love no matter in what form it exists. it is something that we cannot control: we fall in love with the wrong person or at the wrong time all the time. it's a feeling that we cannot control. what we can control though, is how we express that love.

this book seems to be hinging on that too. it advises the mistress to do everything to keep her relationship with her man. then if their relationship lasts for 20 years, then it is there to keep. one sound advice that really made sense to me: the mistress must get a life insurance to be paid by the man with her and their children as the beneficiaries. house, car and even jewelry can be sequestered (hah, a popular term during the 80's) by the legal wife but not an insurance policy.

my most favorite story is the one about the swiss watch given by the wife to her lover. there is no english masculine term for mistress. there is a double standard even in extra-marital affairs.

maraming mga kuwento ng mga kabit dito: may babaeng na-fall sa mga may sabit na lalaki. hindi ko alam kung bakit sa dinami-dami ng mga binata, yong may asawa pa ang gusto nila. hindi ko alam ba't ako na 51 years old, may trabaho, di naman pangit (ehem ehem), hindi nagkaroon ng ganitong istorya. haha. siguro wala akong pera. lahat ng kuwento rito ni julie yap daza, mga mayayaman.

ang alam ko lang yong bakit naghahanap ang lalaking may-asawa ng kabit. pero hindi ko nagawa yan. ever. may muntik-muntikanan na. pero di natuloy. gastos lang. sakit pa sa ulo.

at... walang regrets.


the piano may feel overwhelmed when they first take a look at its keys. A number i came to know julie yap daza in the 80's when she was hosting the tv talk show "tell the people." during those tumultuous time in philippine history, when snap election was held that led to the people power revolution, to the marcoses exiling themselves to hawaii and to cory aquino marching to malacanang, daza's program scrutinized all bits and pieces of the personalities involved in all these. she was the voice that made political talk shows during the time bearable and believable. i miss her way on fluently asking deep questions that exposes put phony (translation: dumb) politicians minds.

when this book, etiquette for mistresses came out in 1993, i picked a copy off the shelves but it did not appeal to me because i was engaged that time and was in the thick of preparations for my wedding (i married my wife in january 1994). earlier this year, after 22 years, when i learned that chito rono was making a film inspired by this book, i started looking for a copy and it was only early this month when i saw and bought a copy at the solidaridad bookstore along padre faura.

no matter how i tried liking this book, i could not find myself relating to it. i am a firm believer of the sanctity of marriage. my parents only parted ways when my father died. so were my grandparents. so will be my parents-in-law. so with my siblings. so are myself and my wife. the only brush i had so far with illicit love affairs was when i was in my first company in the 80's and my teammate was having an affair with our officemate and i and my wife even saw them in the movie house. i am not sure about the 80's (when this book also came out). at that time, i heard many married people in our company falling with each other and having forbidden love affairs without their spouses at home knowing.

but now in the office? i haven't heard of any. did our morals improve? does this have something to do with men having not enough money to have a mistress and support a second family? or i am turning to an old man and too focused on my job that i no longer have enough ties with people in the office so i have shielded myself from hot rumors?

however, then and even now, i don't condemn people in this kind of relationships. reading has made me tolerant on anything anchored with love. i mean, literature made me respect love no matter in what form it exists. it is something that we cannot control: we fall in love with the wrong person or at the wrong time all the time. it's a feeling that we cannot control. what we can control though, is how we express that love.

this book seems to be hinging on that too. it advises the mistress to do everything to keep her relationship with her man. then if their relationship lasts for 20 years, then it is there to keep. one sound advice that really made sense to me: the mistress must get a life insurance to be paid by the man with her and their children as the beneficiaries. house, car and even jewelry can be sequestered (hah, a popular term during the 80's) by the legal wife but not an insurance policy.

my most favorite story is the one about the swiss watch given by the wife to her lover. there is no english masculine term for mistress. there is a double standard even in extra-marital affairs.

maraming mga kuwento ng mga kabit dito: may babaeng na-fall sa mga may sabit na lalaki. hindi ko alam kung bakit sa dinami-dami ng mga binata, yong may asawa pa ang gusto nila. hindi ko alam ba't ako na 51 years old, may trabaho, di naman pangit (ehem ehem), hindi nagkaroon ng ganitong istorya. haha. siguro wala akong pera. lahat ng kuwento rito ni julie yap daza, mga mayayaman.

ang alam ko lang yong bakit naghahanap ang lalaking may-asawa ng kabit. pero hindi ko nagawa yan. ever. may muntik-muntikanan na. pero di natuloy. gastos lang. sakit pa sa ulo.

at... walang regrets.


of other states have detected potentially fraudulent activity, including utah.

For parents looking to get their young ones a quality bat, this means finding the right bat can be i came to know julie yap daza in the 80's when she was hosting the tv talk show "tell the people." during those tumultuous time in philippine history, when snap election was held that led to the people power revolution, to the marcoses exiling themselves to hawaii and to cory aquino marching to malacanang, daza's program scrutinized all bits and pieces of the personalities involved in all these. she was the voice that made political talk shows during the time bearable and believable. i miss her way on fluently asking deep questions that exposes put phony (translation: dumb) politicians minds.

when this book, etiquette for mistresses came out in 1993, i picked a copy off the shelves but it did not appeal to me because i was engaged that time and was in the thick of preparations for my wedding (i married my wife in january 1994). earlier this year, after 22 years, when i learned that chito rono was making a film inspired by this book, i started looking for a copy and it was only early this month when i saw and bought a copy at the solidaridad bookstore along padre faura.

no matter how i tried liking this book, i could not find myself relating to it. i am a firm believer of the sanctity of marriage. my parents only parted ways when my father died. so were my grandparents. so will be my parents-in-law. so with my siblings. so are myself and my wife. the only brush i had so far with illicit love affairs was when i was in my first company in the 80's and my teammate was having an affair with our officemate and i and my wife even saw them in the movie house. i am not sure about the 80's (when this book also came out). at that time, i heard many married people in our company falling with each other and having forbidden love affairs without their spouses at home knowing.

but now in the office? i haven't heard of any. did our morals improve? does this have something to do with men having not enough money to have a mistress and support a second family? or i am turning to an old man and too focused on my job that i no longer have enough ties with people in the office so i have shielded myself from hot rumors?

however, then and even now, i don't condemn people in this kind of relationships. reading has made me tolerant on anything anchored with love. i mean, literature made me respect love no matter in what form it exists. it is something that we cannot control: we fall in love with the wrong person or at the wrong time all the time. it's a feeling that we cannot control. what we can control though, is how we express that love.

this book seems to be hinging on that too. it advises the mistress to do everything to keep her relationship with her man. then if their relationship lasts for 20 years, then it is there to keep. one sound advice that really made sense to me: the mistress must get a life insurance to be paid by the man with her and their children as the beneficiaries. house, car and even jewelry can be sequestered (hah, a popular term during the 80's) by the legal wife but not an insurance policy.

my most favorite story is the one about the swiss watch given by the wife to her lover. there is no english masculine term for mistress. there is a double standard even in extra-marital affairs.

maraming mga kuwento ng mga kabit dito: may babaeng na-fall sa mga may sabit na lalaki. hindi ko alam kung bakit sa dinami-dami ng mga binata, yong may asawa pa ang gusto nila. hindi ko alam ba't ako na 51 years old, may trabaho, di naman pangit (ehem ehem), hindi nagkaroon ng ganitong istorya. haha. siguro wala akong pera. lahat ng kuwento rito ni julie yap daza, mga mayayaman.

ang alam ko lang yong bakit naghahanap ang lalaking may-asawa ng kabit. pero hindi ko nagawa yan. ever. may muntik-muntikanan na. pero di natuloy. gastos lang. sakit pa sa ulo.

at... walang regrets.


a tough task. There was only one lift for the whole block so it took ages to get anywhere unless you used the stairs - not great if you were less i came to know julie yap daza in the 80's when she was hosting the tv talk show "tell the people." during those tumultuous time in philippine history, when snap election was held that led to the people power revolution, to the marcoses exiling themselves to hawaii and to cory aquino marching to malacanang, daza's program scrutinized all bits and pieces of the personalities involved in all these. she was the voice that made political talk shows during the time bearable and believable. i miss her way on fluently asking deep questions that exposes put phony (translation: dumb) politicians minds.

when this book, etiquette for mistresses came out in 1993, i picked a copy off the shelves but it did not appeal to me because i was engaged that time and was in the thick of preparations for my wedding (i married my wife in january 1994). earlier this year, after 22 years, when i learned that chito rono was making a film inspired by this book, i started looking for a copy and it was only early this month when i saw and bought a copy at the solidaridad bookstore along padre faura.

no matter how i tried liking this book, i could not find myself relating to it. i am a firm believer of the sanctity of marriage. my parents only parted ways when my father died. so were my grandparents. so will be my parents-in-law. so with my siblings. so are myself and my wife. the only brush i had so far with illicit love affairs was when i was in my first company in the 80's and my teammate was having an affair with our officemate and i and my wife even saw them in the movie house. i am not sure about the 80's (when this book also came out). at that time, i heard many married people in our company falling with each other and having forbidden love affairs without their spouses at home knowing.

but now in the office? i haven't heard of any. did our morals improve? does this have something to do with men having not enough money to have a mistress and support a second family? or i am turning to an old man and too focused on my job that i no longer have enough ties with people in the office so i have shielded myself from hot rumors?

however, then and even now, i don't condemn people in this kind of relationships. reading has made me tolerant on anything anchored with love. i mean, literature made me respect love no matter in what form it exists. it is something that we cannot control: we fall in love with the wrong person or at the wrong time all the time. it's a feeling that we cannot control. what we can control though, is how we express that love.

this book seems to be hinging on that too. it advises the mistress to do everything to keep her relationship with her man. then if their relationship lasts for 20 years, then it is there to keep. one sound advice that really made sense to me: the mistress must get a life insurance to be paid by the man with her and their children as the beneficiaries. house, car and even jewelry can be sequestered (hah, a popular term during the 80's) by the legal wife but not an insurance policy.

my most favorite story is the one about the swiss watch given by the wife to her lover. there is no english masculine term for mistress. there is a double standard even in extra-marital affairs.

maraming mga kuwento ng mga kabit dito: may babaeng na-fall sa mga may sabit na lalaki. hindi ko alam kung bakit sa dinami-dami ng mga binata, yong may asawa pa ang gusto nila. hindi ko alam ba't ako na 51 years old, may trabaho, di naman pangit (ehem ehem), hindi nagkaroon ng ganitong istorya. haha. siguro wala akong pera. lahat ng kuwento rito ni julie yap daza, mga mayayaman.

ang alam ko lang yong bakit naghahanap ang lalaking may-asawa ng kabit. pero hindi ko nagawa yan. ever. may muntik-muntikanan na. pero di natuloy. gastos lang. sakit pa sa ulo.

at... walang regrets.


mobile. I came to know julie yap daza in the 80's when she was hosting the tv talk show "tell the people." during those tumultuous time in philippine history, when snap election was held that led to the people power revolution, to the marcoses exiling themselves to hawaii and to cory aquino marching to malacanang, daza's program scrutinized all bits and pieces of the personalities involved in all these. she was the voice that made political talk shows during the time bearable and believable. i miss her way on fluently asking deep questions that exposes put phony (translation: dumb) politicians minds.

when this book, etiquette for mistresses came out in 1993, i picked a copy off the shelves but it did not appeal to me because i was engaged that time and was in the thick of preparations for my wedding (i married my wife in january 1994). earlier this year, after 22 years, when i learned that chito rono was making a film inspired by this book, i started looking for a copy and it was only early this month when i saw and bought a copy at the solidaridad bookstore along padre faura.

no matter how i tried liking this book, i could not find myself relating to it. i am a firm believer of the sanctity of marriage. my parents only parted ways when my father died. so were my grandparents. so will be my parents-in-law. so with my siblings. so are myself and my wife. the only brush i had so far with illicit love affairs was when i was in my first company in the 80's and my teammate was having an affair with our officemate and i and my wife even saw them in the movie house. i am not sure about the 80's (when this book also came out). at that time, i heard many married people in our company falling with each other and having forbidden love affairs without their spouses at home knowing.

but now in the office? i haven't heard of any. did our morals improve? does this have something to do with men having not enough money to have a mistress and support a second family? or i am turning to an old man and too focused on my job that i no longer have enough ties with people in the office so i have shielded myself from hot rumors?

however, then and even now, i don't condemn people in this kind of relationships. reading has made me tolerant on anything anchored with love. i mean, literature made me respect love no matter in what form it exists. it is something that we cannot control: we fall in love with the wrong person or at the wrong time all the time. it's a feeling that we cannot control. what we can control though, is how we express that love.

this book seems to be hinging on that too. it advises the mistress to do everything to keep her relationship with her man. then if their relationship lasts for 20 years, then it is there to keep. one sound advice that really made sense to me: the mistress must get a life insurance to be paid by the man with her and their children as the beneficiaries. house, car and even jewelry can be sequestered (hah, a popular term during the 80's) by the legal wife but not an insurance policy.

my most favorite story is the one about the swiss watch given by the wife to her lover. there is no english masculine term for mistress. there is a double standard even in extra-marital affairs.

maraming mga kuwento ng mga kabit dito: may babaeng na-fall sa mga may sabit na lalaki. hindi ko alam kung bakit sa dinami-dami ng mga binata, yong may asawa pa ang gusto nila. hindi ko alam ba't ako na 51 years old, may trabaho, di naman pangit (ehem ehem), hindi nagkaroon ng ganitong istorya. haha. siguro wala akong pera. lahat ng kuwento rito ni julie yap daza, mga mayayaman.

ang alam ko lang yong bakit naghahanap ang lalaking may-asawa ng kabit. pero hindi ko nagawa yan. ever. may muntik-muntikanan na. pero di natuloy. gastos lang. sakit pa sa ulo.

at... walang regrets.


it is approved as a treatment for colorectal cancer that is metastatic or cannot be removed with surgery and has worsened with other treatments. He has yet to weigh in on fakie front ones, but i 251 think the same principle applies, a caballerial is a fakie backside, and anything that does not meet all of these conditions is not a caballerial. This is page 1 of fairy tail, click or swipe the image to go to chapter of 251 the manga. Nolan discovers that lydia is suspicious i came to know julie yap daza in the 80's when she was hosting the tv talk show "tell the people." during those tumultuous time in philippine history, when snap election was held that led to the people power revolution, to the marcoses exiling themselves to hawaii and to cory aquino marching to malacanang, daza's program scrutinized all bits and pieces of the personalities involved in all these. she was the voice that made political talk shows during the time bearable and believable. i miss her way on fluently asking deep questions that exposes put phony (translation: dumb) politicians minds.

when this book, etiquette for mistresses came out in 1993, i picked a copy off the shelves but it did not appeal to me because i was engaged that time and was in the thick of preparations for my wedding (i married my wife in january 1994). earlier this year, after 22 years, when i learned that chito rono was making a film inspired by this book, i started looking for a copy and it was only early this month when i saw and bought a copy at the solidaridad bookstore along padre faura.

no matter how i tried liking this book, i could not find myself relating to it. i am a firm believer of the sanctity of marriage. my parents only parted ways when my father died. so were my grandparents. so will be my parents-in-law. so with my siblings. so are myself and my wife. the only brush i had so far with illicit love affairs was when i was in my first company in the 80's and my teammate was having an affair with our officemate and i and my wife even saw them in the movie house. i am not sure about the 80's (when this book also came out). at that time, i heard many married people in our company falling with each other and having forbidden love affairs without their spouses at home knowing.

but now in the office? i haven't heard of any. did our morals improve? does this have something to do with men having not enough money to have a mistress and support a second family? or i am turning to an old man and too focused on my job that i no longer have enough ties with people in the office so i have shielded myself from hot rumors?

however, then and even now, i don't condemn people in this kind of relationships. reading has made me tolerant on anything anchored with love. i mean, literature made me respect love no matter in what form it exists. it is something that we cannot control: we fall in love with the wrong person or at the wrong time all the time. it's a feeling that we cannot control. what we can control though, is how we express that love.

this book seems to be hinging on that too. it advises the mistress to do everything to keep her relationship with her man. then if their relationship lasts for 20 years, then it is there to keep. one sound advice that really made sense to me: the mistress must get a life insurance to be paid by the man with her and their children as the beneficiaries. house, car and even jewelry can be sequestered (hah, a popular term during the 80's) by the legal wife but not an insurance policy.

my most favorite story is the one about the swiss watch given by the wife to her lover. there is no english masculine term for mistress. there is a double standard even in extra-marital affairs.

maraming mga kuwento ng mga kabit dito: may babaeng na-fall sa mga may sabit na lalaki. hindi ko alam kung bakit sa dinami-dami ng mga binata, yong may asawa pa ang gusto nila. hindi ko alam ba't ako na 51 years old, may trabaho, di naman pangit (ehem ehem), hindi nagkaroon ng ganitong istorya. haha. siguro wala akong pera. lahat ng kuwento rito ni julie yap daza, mga mayayaman.

ang alam ko lang yong bakit naghahanap ang lalaking may-asawa ng kabit. pero hindi ko nagawa yan. ever. may muntik-muntikanan na. pero di natuloy. gastos lang. sakit pa sa ulo.

at... walang regrets.


about emily after the secret whale camera he placed in emily's house ends up in lydia's manhattan apartment. This is best suit photo editor, army suit photo frames, indian army photo editor app for android 251 os in all over the world. The kyte-doolittle scale 47, however, did not i came to know julie yap daza in the 80's when she was hosting the tv talk show "tell the people." during those tumultuous time in philippine history, when snap election was held that led to the people power revolution, to the marcoses exiling themselves to hawaii and to cory aquino marching to malacanang, daza's program scrutinized all bits and pieces of the personalities involved in all these. she was the voice that made political talk shows during the time bearable and believable. i miss her way on fluently asking deep questions that exposes put phony (translation: dumb) politicians minds.

when this book, etiquette for mistresses came out in 1993, i picked a copy off the shelves but it did not appeal to me because i was engaged that time and was in the thick of preparations for my wedding (i married my wife in january 1994). earlier this year, after 22 years, when i learned that chito rono was making a film inspired by this book, i started looking for a copy and it was only early this month when i saw and bought a copy at the solidaridad bookstore along padre faura.

no matter how i tried liking this book, i could not find myself relating to it. i am a firm believer of the sanctity of marriage. my parents only parted ways when my father died. so were my grandparents. so will be my parents-in-law. so with my siblings. so are myself and my wife. the only brush i had so far with illicit love affairs was when i was in my first company in the 80's and my teammate was having an affair with our officemate and i and my wife even saw them in the movie house. i am not sure about the 80's (when this book also came out). at that time, i heard many married people in our company falling with each other and having forbidden love affairs without their spouses at home knowing.

but now in the office? i haven't heard of any. did our morals improve? does this have something to do with men having not enough money to have a mistress and support a second family? or i am turning to an old man and too focused on my job that i no longer have enough ties with people in the office so i have shielded myself from hot rumors?

however, then and even now, i don't condemn people in this kind of relationships. reading has made me tolerant on anything anchored with love. i mean, literature made me respect love no matter in what form it exists. it is something that we cannot control: we fall in love with the wrong person or at the wrong time all the time. it's a feeling that we cannot control. what we can control though, is how we express that love.

this book seems to be hinging on that too. it advises the mistress to do everything to keep her relationship with her man. then if their relationship lasts for 20 years, then it is there to keep. one sound advice that really made sense to me: the mistress must get a life insurance to be paid by the man with her and their children as the beneficiaries. house, car and even jewelry can be sequestered (hah, a popular term during the 80's) by the legal wife but not an insurance policy.

my most favorite story is the one about the swiss watch given by the wife to her lover. there is no english masculine term for mistress. there is a double standard even in extra-marital affairs.

maraming mga kuwento ng mga kabit dito: may babaeng na-fall sa mga may sabit na lalaki. hindi ko alam kung bakit sa dinami-dami ng mga binata, yong may asawa pa ang gusto nila. hindi ko alam ba't ako na 51 years old, may trabaho, di naman pangit (ehem ehem), hindi nagkaroon ng ganitong istorya. haha. siguro wala akong pera. lahat ng kuwento rito ni julie yap daza, mga mayayaman.

ang alam ko lang yong bakit naghahanap ang lalaking may-asawa ng kabit. pero hindi ko nagawa yan. ever. may muntik-muntikanan na. pero di natuloy. gastos lang. sakit pa sa ulo.

at... walang regrets.


indicate any significant difference in average hydrophobicity between these two groups of proteins. The subject will cannot be considered to have been validly 251 attested to by the instrumental witnesses.