D Friday, July 10, 2009 METRO DOUBLE CHEESEBURGER KING DEAL YOULL FEEL LIKE YOU ROBBED US KING DEALS THE NEW King Deal meals include small fries and a small carbonated drink. Offer available until 10pm at participating restaurants. Subject to availability. TM & 2009 Burger King Corporation. All rights reserved. Coca-Cola and the Dynamic Ribbon device are registered trademarks of The Coca-Cola Company. A living canvass: Roslyn Fuller poses on the streets of Temple Bar with her body covered in paintings inspired by the stories and legends of Irish folklore, including Tr na ng, the Salmon of Knowledge and the Children of Lir. The model will travel with artist Nina Moore to Austria this month to take part in the World Bodypainting Festival Saggy but smooth: Elephants bum FEMALE elephants may not have been the target market when it was launched but a supermarket brand of moisturiser is the cream of choice for the elephants in Belfast Zoo to keep their bottoms smooth. Most girls known the importance of moisturising to avoid dry skin particularly in hot weather. The zoo is home to four female elephants in a type of retirement home which cares for older elephants and theyve been having a problem of dry skin, particularly around their feet, lower legs and their bottoms. Under veterinary advice the elephant team tried many different creams to soften the skin of the elephants, but with limited effect. Then keeper Aisling McMahon came to the rescue suggesting the moisturising cream she used on her own skin a supermarket own-brand. Soft as an elephants bottom... FRENEMIES (those who pretend to be a friend but are in fact enemies) of the modern vernacular beware a host of fashionable words and modern jargon has been added to Americas most venerable dictionary. Some new additions to the Merriam-Webster including carbon footprint (the negative impact something has on the environment) and waterboarding (the torture technique which simulates drowning known for its use at Guantanamo Bay) are already in everyday use. While others such as staycation (holidays at home) and vlog (video blog) are expected to be making their way across the pond to Ireland in the not-so-distant future. Posting a vlog of your staycation Body paintings tell a storyTHE Irish bodypainting team took their last practice run in Temple Bar yesterday ahead of their performance at the World Bodypainting Festival in Austria later this month. The annual competition will take place between July 17 and 19, as artists from 40 countries will descend on the tiny town of Seeboden which expects more than 25,000 visitors. Irish artist Nina Moore will interpret this years theme: poetry and the power of words, with her artwork on model Roslyn Fuller inspired by Irish legends. Its a completely separate art form, said Nina, who finished eighth last year. A MAN deprived his former girlfriend of medical treatment by masquerading as a doctor and purporting to carry out medical procedures on her, a court heard yesterday. The Central Criminal Court heard that, after their four-month relation- ship ended, the woman was diagnosed with a potentially life-threatening tu- mour, which had to be removed. The woman gave her consent to two trans-vaginal procedures carried out on her at her home by the accused whom she believed was a doctor. The 32-year-old man from Cork, has pleaded not guilty to 17 charges against him including masquerading as a doctor and of sexually assaulting her by penetrating her vagina with a syringe between August and October 2006. He has also pleaded not guilty to as- saulting the woman, stealing a pre- scription pad, forging prescriptions, and unauthorised use of the womans laser card. By FIoNA FERguSoN Boyfriend accused of sex assault posing as doctor Doctors did not have a clue The jury were told they would hear that the accused forged prescriptions on the headed note paper of a medical practitioner he shared a house with and used these to get antibiotics in pharmacies. The woman said the accused told her he was a doctor working in a hospital in Dublin when they met in June 2006. She said the relationship was diffi- cult at the beginning because he often broke off arrangements citing medi- cal emergencies. Later in the relationship when she revealed to him that she had a medical condition, he told her that the doctors who had been treating her did not have a clue and that he would liaise with his colleague in her treatment. He gave her antibiotics and took samples which he said he would take for analysis to a hospital laboratory. The trial continues. index.html2.html3.html4.html5.html6.html7.html8.html9.html10.html11.html12.html13.html14.html15.html16.html17.html18.html19.html20.html21.html22.html23.html24.html25.html26.html27.html