Hey Valandui, who is that girl from the pic in your sig that I have to scroll quickly past while I'm at work before one of the women that sits in my isle sees it and sends my name to HR for sexual harassment and gets me fired? While her tattoo sleeve is a bit much, she is absolutely smokin' otherwise.
Enjoy your burrito.
"....if there is activity in the ball prior to the rubbing action....
Bill Belichick, Sat Jan 24, 2015
"You may think that you are some kind of god to these people. But we both know what you really are."
"What's that? A criminal?"
"Worse. A politician."
Source: Under The Dome
So, I was watching this and it struck me that so much of this could be applied to the Dolphins organization. Especially the "Terry and Gonad" sequence.
I love reading comments from unsullied show watchers like this.
SpoilerJon Snow Vs. Ygritte ****, don't et it come to that. I hope they get back together and live happily ever after.
As sad and heart-shattering as that particular moment is going to be, that viewer is in for a very unpleasant surprise.
Speaking of Kubrick, there's this:
http://www.newyorker.com/online/blog...-for-real.htmlThis month marks the fiftieth anniversary of Stanley Kubrick’s black comedy about nuclear weapons, “Dr. Strangelove or: How I Learned to Stop Worrying and Love the Bomb.” Released on January 29, 1964, the film caused a good deal of controversy. Its plot suggested that a mentally deranged American general could order a nuclear attack on the Soviet Union, without consulting the President. One reviewer described the film as “dangerous … an evil thing about an evil thing.” Another compared it to Soviet propaganda.
Although “Strangelove” was clearly a farce, with the comedian Peter Sellers playing three roles, it was criticized for being implausible. An expert at the Institute for Strategic Studies called the events in the film “impossible on a dozen counts.” A former Deputy Secretary of Defense dismissed the idea that someone could authorize the use of a nuclear weapon without the President’s approval: “Nothing, in fact, could be further from the truth.” When “Fail-Safe”—a Hollywood thriller with a similar plot, directed by Sidney Lumet—opened, later that year, it was criticized in much the same way. “The incidents in ‘Fail-Safe’ are deliberate lies!” General Curtis LeMay, the Air Force chief of staff, said. “Nothing like that could happen.”
The first casualty of every war is the truth—and the Cold War was no exception to that dictum. Half a century after Kubrick’s mad general, Jack D. Ripper, launched a nuclear strike on the Soviets to defend the purity of “our precious bodily fluids” from Communist subversion, we now know that American officers did indeed have the ability to start a Third World War on their own.
I knew some of this but not all of it. Frankly it's amazing we're all still alive. I'm not sure it's a good thing that we are, to tell you the truth. We deserve worse.
Have any of you ever heard of a guy named Stanislav Petrov or the 1983 incident where a Soviet nuclear launch detection system malfunctioned? His determination that it was a malfunction and not an attack may have saved us from total goddamn planetary destruction. It's crazygonuts it has to come down to stuff like this. http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Stanislav_Petrov
I was once a normal kid
Till the Devil came down and flipped my lid
He gave me a switchblade and he gave me a muse
Then he vomited acid all over my shoes