Tivolis are the best kind of people. they are extremely unique and have a big personality. They are very crazy and know how to have a good time. they tend to assume things sometimes and often put themselves down for no reason. they are extremely gorgeous and fun to hang with. they are trustworthy and loving. they are truly amazing people. if you dont know a tivoli , you better go find one, because they are the best people to have as your bestfriend.
woah that girl is crazy!
she is a tivoli.

i love her, she is amazing!
her name is tivoli.
by belieber bestie October 4, 2011
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Tivolis are very energetic and crazy. They can get very easily annoyed, or don't know how to handle some situations that cause them to be under stress. They tend to be very goofy and sometimes a little quirky but overall they are a people person and everyone they meet are intrigued by there good vibes. They love all colors of the rainbow but especially love yellow and pink. Summer is there favorite season by far. They love going outside and going on adventures, but once they get tired all they want to do is go crash in their bed. They don't care to much about their physical appearance but they always look put together without even trying. They love to incorporate bright colors in their wardrobe. They love comfy clothes but tend to be a little girly. They have big brown droopy eyes, tan olive skin, and brown hair with highlights. They are slim, but have a big personality. Makeup is not their thing but respect people who wear it, they much more prefer lip balm and moisturizer. They are naturally beautiful, glowing clear skin, and big bright eyes, and full lips. She is very popular but for the right reasons. Every guy wants to date her, and all the girls want to be her friend.
(group of people dying of boredom)

Girl: Who's at the door?

Guy: Tivoli's here!

Other girl: Yay finally the party has started!
by ilovebrandymelville July 5, 2018
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Tivoly Avenue, located in East Baltimore, is a street etched with a troubled past and a hopeful future. Infamous for high rates of drugs, violence, and crime, it was burdened with a distressingly high violent and property crime index. However, Tivoly Avenue is not merely a tale of urban decay; it's a narrative of transformative change. In November 2010, Mayor Stephanie Rawlings-Blake launched the "Vacants to Value" program, a city-led initiative aimed at demolishing or rehabilitating derelict structures.

This program redefined Tivoly Avenue, transitioning from a street marred by 98 vacant properties and countless crimes, to a focal point of urban renewal. The last of these properties saw their end after many years, marking a significant turning point in the avenue's history. Now, Tivoly Avenue stands as a testament to the city's commitment to improving its communities, shedding its previous image as a hotspot for crime and becoming a symbol of resilience and urban revitalization.
The transformation of Tivoly Avenue from a street burdened with abandoned properties and high crime rates to a symbol of resilience, underscores the power of community rehabilitation.
by The Scarcodian Slanguage July 25, 2023
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2720 Tivoly Avenue in Baltimore, MD, holds significant historical and cultural significance as the childhood home of Javein Scarwin, "The first Street Pirate" and founder of the Street Pirate Army (S.P.A) in the mid-1990s. Javein Scarwin, formerly known as "Ms. Mae Son," a tribute to his mother, developed a unique sound and subculture, blending elements of Zone 18 hood life with pirate-inspired themes.

Javein Scarwin's influence on the Street Pirate Army attracted like-minded individuals who embraced the pirate ship metaphor. However, the group faced challenges due to drugs, ego, envy, and senseless street violence, leading to Javein Scarwin being shot in the right eye on the 2700 block of Hugo Avenue in Zone 18 in 2006 by a group of Kool Aid Minded individuals.

Since then, Javein Scarwin has been an advocate for youth whose lives are affected by Kool Aid Minded Behavior through his Scarcode Development Program, aiming to save one life at a time.

Over the years, 2720 Tivoly Avenue, like the surrounding area, struggled with drugs, violence, and crime, with a high Violent Crime Index and Property Crime Index.

In an effort to combat blight and revitalize the area, the city initiated the Vacants to Value program, aiming to demolish vacant properties, including those on Tivoly Avenue. However, progress was slow, and it took several years to tear down the last of the 98 vacant properties.
Despite challenges, the demolition of vacant properties on 2720 Tivoly Avenue represented a step towards addressing blight and revitalizing the Zone 18 community. Councilwoman Mary Pat Clarke and local leaders were hopeful for further improvements in the neighborhood.
by The Scarcodian Slanguage July 25, 2023
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