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  • asamorris

    asamorris

    March 11, 2015, 5:23 am

    I heard a theory shortly after the movie came out that it is basically 2 worlds colliding. Laura Dern as a successful actress, and Laura Dern as the nothing housewife married to the guy in the polish mafia (or whatever the fuck he was in) and that occasionally representatives of each world leak over and interact with the other worlds characters. It seems to make sense. Especially towards the end as Laura Dern begins to go mad.

    edit, also, my own addition to the theory:

    I think that the ending where there is a film crew filming her die, and then we have the group party (made up of what looks like representations of past Lynch characters), was the David Lynch equivalent of Kevin Smith closing the "View Askew" book at the end of Dogma.

    Reply

  • superpooper

    superpooper

    March 11, 2015, 5:39 am

    That's usually as a result of a fist being improperly clenched or improper contact with the fist.

    Try this. Clench your fist. Usually most of the pressure you find is being exerted by your index and middle fingers onto your palm. Now use your other hand and put some pressure on your pinky. You will find it moves a fair bit.

    Now try clenching your fist from the pinky and your ring finger. Then clenching your index and middle fingers. You will find it is more compact and your pinky and ring finger will be less prone to breaking.

    The other issue is when you strike with your fist you need to strike with the major knuckles and not your minor knuckles. Striking with your minor knuckles will result in breakage as they pull away from your hand.

    Your major knuckles are much stronger.

    Reply

  • Tinidril

    Tinidril

    March 10, 2015, 10:53 pm

    The problem is that under our current system, there is no way that a retiree will be able to get affordable health insurance. At the very least they should be able to maintain the policies that they paid into for their entire working life, but once COBRA runs out that is over. And the private insurance companies have no interest in the elderly. That is the gap that the Federal systems are covering.

    So basically, the insurance companies get the most profitable customers, while the government gets the ones left over. It's no surprise then that the federal system is having financial problems. We need both groups covered under the same pool, whether it is a government plan or the private insurance companies is a separate issues.

    No matter what we do, the ratio of workers to retirees is a big problem. But I would say the issue is that we need to reduce spending, which doesn't necessarily mean that we need to reduce benefits. We need to find a way to focus our medical technology on bringing down prices, not just developing new treatments.

    That will require a full restructuring of the way we pay for medicine. Doctors and patients need to be incented to pay less, which today isn't the case. But how do you tell the difference between a reasonable and an unreasonable test? How do you incent doctors to save money without compromising their judgement on what is good for the patient? I fear that these tough questions are being ignored in this whole debate.

    Reply

  • lobstermagnet

    lobstermagnet

    March 10, 2015, 9:21 pm

    While there aren't many classics that I haven't seen, let me run through a list of some of my favorites movies in general.

    Westerns: The Outlaw Josey Wales, McClintok

    Sci-Fi: Star Wars (original trilogy, especially Empire), Blade Runner

    Comedy: Back to the Future, Clerks., Slapshot

    Action: Die Hard, Raiders of the Lost Ark, First Blood, Rocky (I and II)

    Drama/Suspense/Thriller: Silence of the Lambs, Psycho (original), The Great Escape, Bullit

    There's a short list of stuff that I can watch anytime they are on. Really any of Eastwood's spaghetti westerns are great too, as are many of John Wayne's movies, but McClintock is one of my favorites.

    Reply

  • alllie

    alllie

    March 10, 2015, 10:33 pm

    Yes, I am saying that the concentration of wealth is bad.

    Past a certain point money ceases to be money and becomes power. People with great wealth have power over people, power they hold without being elected by the people, power that does not end with their term of office, power that cannot be stripped from them for bad behavior. No one can be allowed to have that much unelected power. We should use progressive income taxes and estate taxes to strip power, a.k.a., money from such individuals and families. This should be done to keep the superwealthy from using unelected power for greedy or evil purposes.

    Reply

  • nonamecynic

    nonamecynic

    March 10, 2015, 11:37 pm

    I read a series of books on the Amish written by Beverly Lewis who had grown up in the Pennsylvania Dutch area. They were heavily religious but were fascinating in the descriptions of everyday Amish life. Because of reading that series, when the Amish started moving into my area, I had a much better understanding of their culture. There are generally many misconceptions about them. In general, they are wonderfully resourceful, gracious people who work very hard at living simply.

    Indeed, the young people do have a period of time, rumspringa, in which they are free to "try out" the secular world. One of the funniest photos I've ever seen was in a small country magazine. It showed an Amish young man in a buggy with which he was pulling a speed boat.

    I hope you get a reply. It would be very, very interesting.

    Reply

  • joncash

    joncash

    March 11, 2015, 6:53 am

    Actually, I learned that strike in my training when I was learning Tai Kwan Do. He grabs the base of the persons head and connects the head with his elbow. Basically this doubles the force of the attack. I was told to never do this in competition and it was a fight ending move. I never thought it would work so well.

    That being said, I'm now sad I gave up before ever progressing belts. I had no idea this stuff was so effective.

    *Edit: Oh something else I realized, he's left handed. He uses is right hand for the head grab and his left hand for the strike. I'd do it the other way since my right is dominant.

    Reply

  • aludwin

    aludwin

    March 10, 2015, 1:04 pm

    Whatever. Drupal gives you more out-of-the-box than Rails or Django, and gives you more flexibility than something like Wordpress. All of which means is that, like any other tool, it has some things it's good for and some things it's not.

    BTW, that "it stores templates in the database" thing? That's just during development. You're _supposed_ to then copy the views out into code (which is automatically generated) and delete the views from the database.

    I will agree with him that the default usability and navigation is not very good.

    Reply

  • geekhorde

    geekhorde

    March 11, 2015, 6:56 am

    Best haunted house I ever went to was at my University, in an old dorm they were going to tear down the next year.

    There were two rooms of note.

    The first one was a take on the whole 'Aren't you glad you didn't turn on the lights?' college rapist story. Basically, girl's dorm room, girl standing, screaming, looking at the walls, red light overhead, and 'AREN'T YOU GLAD YOU DIDN'T TURN ON THE LIGHTS' scrawled all over the walls in what appeared to be blood. Her 'dead' roomie sprawled out on the other bed across the room.

    The other room wasn't so much scary so much as very disorienting. It was in between what used to be large communal bathrooms, both set up as darkened mazes (which can be fun in and of itself). Basically, it was a pretty small room. What they did is they took the mirrors from both bathrooms and hung them on the floors, walls and ceilings, basically everywhere but the entrance and exit doors. Next, the room was pitch black except for a string of guiding white Xmas lights at shoulder and knee height guiding you from the entrance to the exit. The effect was amazing. Basically, it felt like you were stepping out into space, and when you looked around you, all you saw were lights stretching out into infinite space. Almost vertigo/agoraphobia inducing.

    Very cool. Especially in contrast to coming from and going back into a pitch black maze where the walls constantly were changing. Made the claustrophobic feeling of both mazes magnified somehow.

    Reply

  • topmojosun

    topmojosun

    March 10, 2015, 9:48 pm

    Cultural influence could have indeed weighed more. Saying which exactly weighed more heavily on the decision is speculation, but the factors were all there. The possible economic failure is really a sharply divided concept because it is a prediction of a different outcome possibility. I look at it from an economic standpoint. Let me see if I can explain it differently. Let's assume the slaves were dairy cattle, and instead of producing cotton and sugarcane, they produced milk. These cattle are held in place and controlled with a fence around the property, the ownership. The north comes in and wants to remove that fence. The cattle are now free to roam and leave, therefore completely ruining the owner's dairy business. Some cattle will stay, but the new option will allow most to just disappear.

    I was looking over some of my statements, and was wondering what I was missing with the Archduke Ferdinand analogy. Something was in the back of my mind with the analogy as I've used it before, but I couldn't seem to place the omission. I was looking through a book I have and remembered what I was missing. The election of Lincoln was what I had forgotten. For the south, he brought fear of not only a halt to slavery expansion, as you stated, but also the retraction and abolishment of slavery altogether. Lincoln was represented by many of those who wanted slavery completely abolished, so his election was viewed as forcing that course to be taken. The omission of Lincoln was my error.

    Reply

  • daigoba66

    daigoba66

    March 11, 2015, 6:59 am

    I am totally convinced that people who write this way (not ironically) have less than basic reading skills. It takes so much more effort to parse this sentence than if it were written at least somewhat grammatically correct (doesn't have to be perfect, just close enough). I think this is because the sentence can only be parsed if "heard". If you speak the sentence then you can hear what it is suppose to sound like, and thus figure out what it means. So instead of reading, they're speaking and listening to themselves. Every single time I see something like this I want to crawl into a corner a cry while rocking back and forth.

    Reply

  • pacman404

    pacman404

    March 11, 2015, 2:50 am

    the united states army has all the guns. and there is no way they would ever let a bunch of angry conservatives OR liberals get close enough to start a civil war. as much as people hate government, whatever political party the president belongs to is irrelevant. the us army is interested in protecting the unity of the country and would NEVER take a side in another civil war. all they would do is stop it. (edit: spelling)

    /nothing to worry about

    //unless you plan on running the streets shooting people

    ///then youre not gonna make a political point...youre going to die

    Reply

  • Bossman1086

    Bossman1086

    March 10, 2015, 1:58 pm

    My mom is pretty liberal. She always votes Democrat. So in 2004, it was my first time being able to vote, so I voted for Kerry with her. After seeing what Bush did so far, I was very much against him and honestly thought that's how most Republicans were. So there was some bias considering the household was mostly liberal.

    After the 2004 election, I still hated Bush, but wasn't very political at all. When the next election came up, I got heavily into Ron Paul after a friend introduced me to him in college. Ever since, I started researching more on the libertarian mindset and political views. While I started out just a huge Ron Paul supporter, I don't agree with a few of his views, either, so I wanted to find something that actually fit my ideals and political views. After that, it was a lot of research on the internet and the realization that the two party system is bullshit.

    Reply

  • averyv

    averyv

    March 11, 2015, 4:48 am

    the premise here is that we have _proven_ that everything in the bible is literally true?

    well, i'm not totally sure what the bible actually says about heaven and hell, but if those things were proven (and i mean scientifically proven) to exist in exactly the capacity that they are described in the bible.....

    then yes, i would worship. lord, create in me a clean heart. because, you know what? eternity of torture would suck. 50 years of arbitrary churchgoing and singing? sure. why not.

    Reply

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