Chat online with no registration and with 10 to 13 swimsuit models
He thought it must be for an upgrade to first class, but when he arrived at the airline counter, he was greeted by several policemen.Asked to identify his luggage — “That’s my bag,” he said, “the other one’s not my bag, but I checked it in” — he waited while the police tested the contents of a package found in the “Milani” suitcase. I first met Frampton this past fall in the prison warden’s office in Devoto, one of the few remaining old-style jails in Buenos Aires, so dilapidated that its windows stick open and rain leaks through the roof. He was wearing a red Adidas tracksuit (“Adidas seems to have a franchise in Devoto,” he said), running shoes and a tattered Barbour coat to keep warm.Perfectly congenial, he kept punctuating my questions about his present predicament with “And after this, we’ll get to physics, right?” Finally, eyes burning with schoolboy enthusiasm, interrupted now and then by a spasmodic cough — he has a lung condition, which the smoke-filled prison air worsened — he talked me through what he called his “14 groundbreaking discoveries,” which he had written out for me on a piece of notepaper.Frampton flew from La Paz to Buenos Aires, crossing the border without incident.He says that he spent the next 40 hours in Ezeiza airport, without sleeping, mainly “doing physics” and checking his e-mail regularly in hopes that an e-ticket to Brussels would arrive.Frampton was married for the first time at age 50, to Anne-Marie Frampton, then 52, a Frenchwoman living in the United States, who calls herself a physics groupie: “I couldn’t completely follow everything Paul said, because of the mathematics, of course, but either I could understand the words, or I could just listen to the music, the music of physics.” The pair divorced in 2008 but are still on good terms.Anne-Marie describes her ex-husband as a very good scientist with the emotional age of a 3-year-old.
“Women came later in Paul’s life,” says Richard Czerniawski, a chemist who was a student with Frampton at Oxford University and now lives in Buenos Aires.
Because there was always the chance that Milani would come to North Carolina and want her bag, he checked two bags, his and hers, and went to the gate.
Soon he heard his name called over the loudspeaker.
But there were good things about not being in a private cell, too.
A number of the prisoners on the pavilion had their own TVs.
Frampton closed our interview half-seriously, half-impishly, with another kind of calculation: “I’ve co-authored with three Nobel laureates. Six out of those 11 have won Nobel Prizes themselves.