Yes I met a real Princess
Who stooped to welcome me
And inside her royal castle
I met another three
There were towers that had banners
Stained glass windows in the wall
And the sparkling lights of magic
In the royal banquet hall
A fairy flew from somewhere
And she waved her magic wand
Then she blessed me with a smile
That became our special bond
My greatest wish was granted
And a star thats only mine
In that land of deep enchantment
Where the brightest wonders shine
I became a royal princess
At that magic coronation
And was gifted with enchantment
In a regal celebration
For a princess is a princess
When she is one in her heart
When becoming a true princess
Inner beauty’s where you start
I can take you to my castle
In a land of mystery
If you have the childlike virtue
Of believing what you see
If you know that there is wonder
And perceive the majesty
Of a child’s imagination
It will set your spirit free
Whisk away then to that place
Where, as a child, I flew
There all your dreams are living
And wishes all come true
To get to the island there are two ways, by boat or by small plane.
But during the winter snowmobile.
This is were I will be leaving from on the Carnival Magic.
The Port of Galveston is the port of the city of Galveston, Texas. It was established by a proclamation issued by the Congress of Mexico on October 17, 1825, while the land known today as Texas was still part of Mexico. The Port of Galveston is the oldest port in the Gulf of Mexico west of New Orleans.
No matter how you voted in the last presidential election, we can all agree that the nation’s capital is packed with must-see sights—and tourists.
Founded on July 16, 1790, Washington DC is unique among American cities because it was established by the Constitution of the United States to serve as the nation’s capital. From its beginning, it has been embroiled in political maneuvering, sectional conflicts and issues of race, national identity, compromise and, of course, power. The choice of Washington’s site along the Potomac and Anacostia Rivers resulted from a compromise between Alexander Hamilton and northern states who wanted the new federal government to assume Revolutionary War debts, and Thomas Jefferson and southern states who wanted the capital placed in a location friendly to slave-holding agricultural interests.
George Washington, the first president and namesake of the city, chose the site and appointed three commissioners to help prepare for the arrival of the new government in 1800. Pierre Charles L’Enfant designed the city as a bold new capital with sweeping boulevards and ceremonial spaces reminiscent of Paris in his native France. Benjamin Banneker, a self-taught African American mathematical genius, provided the astronomical calculations for surveying and laying out the city.
The full development of Washington as a monumental city, however, did not come until a hundred years later when the McMillan Commission updated its plan to establish the National Mall and monuments that most visitors to Washington now know.