Educated Toker, Game Developer, Evolved Otaku and an overall very friendly guy.
I have had a pretty rough past, I made a lot of mistakes but who hasn't? At least I can admit to my faults and mistakes and attempt to make amends, unlike those whom i have tried to contact that apparently haven't grown up and have to live in their past. Oh well, I'm a firm believer in Karma and well I can definitely say i have and am still experiencing it.
Life is truly what you make of it and human perception is something that people should NOT take lightly, its something truly amazing that we all posses but very few of us can even begin to understand it.
I cannot tell you what to do and what not to do, I cannot tell you what to think and what not to think, I do not believe in "balance". I cannot tell you what is right or what is wrong, nor can I tell you how to live your life, the only thing I can do is show you the world that I am shown through your actions. You can choose how to perceive me, but know that what you are seeing is what you are projecting. I am me and that's all I can be, nothing more nothing less.
Oh and by the way I'm a HUGE HUGE Family Guy fan!!!! :D
This is an English localized name from any of the two places thus called, one in Cambridgeshire which derives its name from the Olde English pre 7th century elements 'beorna' - a warrior and 'well(a)' - a stream and one in Northamptonshire so called from the Olde English 'byrgen' a burial mound and 'well(a)'. The name was originally given to those residing by either of these streams. In the modern idiom the name appears as Barnwell Barnwill(e), Barnwelle(e), Barnwall(e)and Barneville. Examples of the surname recordings include Robert Barnwell of St. Marys Hall, in the Oxford University Register of 1593 and Abel Barnwell, the son of Thomas and Martha Barnwell, christened at St. Brides Church, Fleet Street, London on September 18th 1690. The first recorded spelling of the family name is shown to be that of William de Bernwell, Vicar of Frethorp, which was dated 1307 in the Records of County of Norfolk, during the reign of King Edward 11, known as Edward of Caernafon 1307-1327. Surnames became necessary when governments introduced personal taxation. In England this was known as Poll Tax. Throughout the centuries, surnames in every country have continued to "develop" often leading to astonishing variants of the original spelling.