Archive | December, 2009

PANTOMIMES

27 Dec
 
One of my all-time fave movies is True Romance, which was written by Quentin Tarantino. Christopher Walken plays the role of Vincenzo Coccotti, who says the following to Dennis Hopper in one of my most fave scenes of all time:
 
Sicilians are great liars. The best in the world. I’m Sicilian. My father was the world heavy-weight champion of Sicilian liars. From growing up with him I learned the pantomime. There are seventeen different things a guy can do when he lies to give himself away. A guy’s got seventeen pantomimes. A woman’s got twenty, but a guy’s got seventeen… but, if you know them, like you know your own face, they beat lie detectors all to hell. Now, what we got here is a little game of show and tell. You don’t wanna show me nothin’, but you’re tellin me everything. I know you know where they are, so tell me before I do some damage you won’t walk away from.
 
Now you can take that with a grain of salt & straight from the horse’s mouth!
 
 
 
HORSING & SLEEPING AROUND WILL GET YOU EVERY TIME…
what goes around comes around 
 
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PANTOMIMES

27 Dec
 
One of my all-time fave movies is True Romance, which was written by Quentin Tarantino. Christopher Walken plays the role of Vincenzo Coccotti, who says the following to Dennis Hopper in one of my most fave scenes of all time:
 
Sicilians are great liars. The best in the world. I’m Sicilian. My father was the world heavy-weight champion of Sicilian liars. From growing up with him I learned the pantomime. There are seventeen different things a guy can do when he lies to give himself away. A guy’s got seventeen pantomimes. A woman’s got twenty, but a guy’s got seventeen… but, if you know them, like you know your own face, they beat lie detectors all to hell. Now, what we got here is a little game of show and tell. You don’t wanna show me nothin’, but you’re tellin me everything. I know you know where they are, so tell me before I do some damage you won’t walk away from.
 
Now you can take that with a grain of salt & straight from the horse’s mouth!
 
 
 
HORSING & SLEEPING AROUND WILL GET YOU EVERY TIME…
what goes around comes around 
 

PANTOMIMES

27 Dec
 
One of my all-time fave movies is True Romance, which was written by Quentin Tarantino. Christopher Walken plays the role of Vincenzo Coccotti, who says the following to Dennis Hopper in one of my most fave scenes of all time:
 
Sicilians are great liars. The best in the world. I’m Sicilian. My father was the world heavy-weight champion of Sicilian liars. From growing up with him I learned the pantomime. There are seventeen different things a guy can do when he lies to give himself away. A guy’s got seventeen pantomimes. A woman’s got twenty, but a guy’s got seventeen… but, if you know them, like you know your own face, they beat lie detectors all to hell. Now, what we got here is a little game of show and tell. You don’t wanna show me nothin’, but you’re tellin me everything. I know you know where they are, so tell me before I do some damage you won’t walk away from.
 
Now you can take that with a grain of salt & straight from the horse’s mouth!
 
 
 
HORSING & SLEEPING AROUND WILL GET YOU EVERY TIME…
what goes around comes around 
 

on hanging by the seat of your pants

26 Dec
 

  MY HEART BLEEDS ~ I’m seeing RED!!!!!!!

Ms FurSherlock wasn’t joshin ya when she said she found the needle in the haystack!

 It’s so very elementary, my dear Watson

 The liar is a person who uses the valid designations, the words, in order to make something which is unreal appear to be real. He says, for example, "I am rich," when the proper designation for his condition would be "poor." He misuses fixed conventions by means of arbitrary substitutions or even reversals of names. If he does this in a selfish and moreover harmful manner, society will cease to trust him and will thereby exclude him. What men avoid by excluding the liar is not so much being defrauded as it is being harmed by means of fraud. Thus, even at this stage, what they hate is basically not deception itself, but rather the unpleasant, hated consequences of certain sorts of deception. It is in a similarly restricted sense that man now wants nothing but truth: he desires the pleasant, life-preserving consequences of truth. He is indifferent toward pure knowledge which has no consequences; toward those truths which are possibly

harmful and destructive he is even hostilely inclined... (Friedrich Nietzsche)

  all from a spread of lies. 

You don’t have to be an Einstein to figure ‘that one’ out, sheesh!

 Yooz creep me out, CREEPS

on hanging by the seat of your pants

26 Dec
 

  MY HEART BLEEDS ~ I’m seeing RED!!!!!!!

Ms FurSherlock wasn’t joshin ya when she said she found the needle in the haystack!

 It’s so very elementary, my dear Watson

 The liar is a person who uses the valid designations, the words, in order to make something which is unreal appear to be real. He says, for example, "I am rich," when the proper designation for his condition would be "poor." He misuses fixed conventions by means of arbitrary substitutions or even reversals of names. If he does this in a selfish and moreover harmful manner, society will cease to trust him and will thereby exclude him. What men avoid by excluding the liar is not so much being defrauded as it is being harmed by means of fraud. Thus, even at this stage, what they hate is basically not deception itself, but rather the unpleasant, hated consequences of certain sorts of deception. It is in a similarly restricted sense that man now wants nothing but truth: he desires the pleasant, life-preserving consequences of truth. He is indifferent toward pure knowledge which has no consequences; toward those truths which are possibly

harmful and destructive he is even hostilely inclined... (Friedrich Nietzsche)

  all from a spread of lies. 

You don’t have to be an Einstein to figure ‘that one’ out, sheesh!

 Yooz creep me out, CREEPS

on hanging by the seat of your pants

26 Dec
 

  MY HEART BLEEDS ~ I’m seeing RED!!!!!!!

Ms FurSherlock wasn’t joshin ya when she said she found the needle in the haystack!

 It’s so very elementary, my dear Watson

 The liar is a person who uses the valid designations, the words, in order to make something which is unreal appear to be real. He says, for example, "I am rich," when the proper designation for his condition would be "poor." He misuses fixed conventions by means of arbitrary substitutions or even reversals of names. If he does this in a selfish and moreover harmful manner, society will cease to trust him and will thereby exclude him. What men avoid by excluding the liar is not so much being defrauded as it is being harmed by means of fraud. Thus, even at this stage, what they hate is basically not deception itself, but rather the unpleasant, hated consequences of certain sorts of deception. It is in a similarly restricted sense that man now wants nothing but truth: he desires the pleasant, life-preserving consequences of truth. He is indifferent toward pure knowledge which has no consequences; toward those truths which are possibly

harmful and destructive he is even hostilely inclined... (Friedrich Nietzsche)

  all from a spread of lies. 

You don’t have to be an Einstein to figure ‘that one’ out, sheesh!

 Yooz creep me out, CREEPS

on the lump of coal

23 Dec
 
eez fine contribution to Xmas 2009:
 
 Guess what Li’l ë just found in her cupboard?
A bagga charcoal!
 
The holiday season is a time for storytelling, and whether you are hearing the story of a candelabra staying lit for more than a week, or a baby born in a barn without proper medical supervision, these stories often feature miracles. Thus begins The Lump of Coal, a fairly new book by Lemony Snicket, illustrated by Brett Helquist.

 

The story begins with a lump of coal, who for the sake of argument could think, talk, and move itself around. Like many people who dress in black, the lump of coal was interested in becoming an artist.

Above illustration LUMP OF COAL, Frustrated Artist © Brett Helquist

 

 

 Don’t look a gift horse in the mouth!