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Youre a sick man putz

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English keyboard. Corpus name: OpenSubtitles License: not specified. Otac Putz. Bog , ludice. Hej , glupane.

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States of Denial

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I graduated from Ashland University 25 years ago today. Of all the things that one can count in years, this one for some reason stings a lot. I've been thinking a lot about the general usefulness of college and how it relates to our culture and society, but that's probably a different post. What I want to capture here is what that experience meant to me. It took a lot of years for me to realize that I spent a third of college depressed. I suspect that had a lot to do with my expectations about what college would do for me.

I realized after high school that I hated that experience because I just didn't know where I fit in to the world. I thought college would change that. My freshman year, I definitely identified with a few people, but didn't really develop any deep friendships. As time went on, I realized that a huge part of this was just the fact that the campus was a ghost town on the weekends. The number of people who went home was staggering. I did the 10 to 2 radio shift on Saturday nights because there wasn't anything socially going on anyway.

Being lonely was a symptom of staying on campus. My junior year, something changed. I developed a strong friendship with a woman who would be my roommate the next year, I learned another friend was a compulsive liar, I had a series of interesting romantic encounters, and I came to realize that college was far too temporary to worry about where I fit.

I was there for the outcome of getting a degree. There's a freedom that comes from that change in perspective, because changing the world is a lot harder than changing you. I had a bunch of missed romantic opportunities that I really kick myself for. The first one happened before the start of my sophomore year, during RA training. I met someone who was very interested in a long-term and very physical relationship, and I had no experience in what to do with that.

All I really had to do was respond with "count me in" and I didn't do that, so it ended as quickly as it started. Over the next two years I had a bunch of false starts like that, or worse, year-end things that were obviously poorly timed.

I started my senior year with the intention of being a dating machine, but met my first wife instead, and we had many adventures that year. I didn't really learn about dating until after we split a decade later. Academically, I was mostly bored with school. Having to take French was torture, and some of the other liberal arts check boxes like psychology and philosophy were brutally boring.

I D-ed my way through many of those. Even some of the major classes I did the minimum and got C's. Surprisingly, I did better in the various literature and composition classes, probably with a B average, even though they came in the last few semesters, when I was really, really ready to be done with school. I also aced notoriously "hard" things like broadcast law, for reasons I don't entirely understand.

As a grownup with a child who has ADHD, I think it's possible that I might have it too, now that I know what to look for, as it would explain a lot of my lack of productivity and focus. When it was all said and done, I think I had a 2. And despite my mediocre grades, I did finish a double major. When I view the academic experience now, I sometimes contemplate the value of it.

It's not just because the technology changed, it's because most of it could have been easily learned on the job. My first commercial radio job came with the instruction to "forget what you think you know.

The exception was the general physical science course, which taught the scientific method and the process of building experiments. All of the writing courses were extremely valuable, and as much as I didn't like them at the time, the literature courses were helpful because they forced you to think analytically about completely subjective art.

Was college for job training, or the often stated goal of teaching people to learn, be curious and engage in critical thinking? I have to answer that question to really figure out what the value of college was.

The practical stuff in the broadcast program was not useful. On the radio side, I learned what I needed on the job, and on the TV side, I learned most of what I needed to know working part-time in high school and then on the job. I wish the broadcast curriculum would have been more purely academic, with more writing, more law and ethics, etc.

Instructors who fancied themselves as station managers, instead of deferring that to students, wasn't great either. Much of what I did learn happened between classes and in the dorms, and living on campus was essential to that.

It would have been better if people were actually around on the weekend, but learning to live with others, and being an RA two years was valuable. Learning about the right and wrong ways to interact with instructors and administrators I didn't agree with mostly the wrong way was valuable. Included therapy sure was nice too. Ultimately, I don't think the point of undergraduate college should be job training. There are trade schools, apprenticeships and other means to do that, and they're far less expensive.

College should be about setting you up for a lifetime of learning and exercising your curiosity, teaching you how to think critically and move forward through the world.

Most fields of expertise evolve and change, and college can't predict that. In my case I wholly changed careers, and while I still see value in learning about ethics and intellectual property law as subjects that require critical thinking, teaching me to vocally punch call letters was silly. Interesting note about that I'm glad that I had the experience, and grateful for the virtual friendships that have endured from that brief period in my life.

I don't regret any of it, but I sure would have been more thoughtful about what I expected to get out of school if I did it over again, and definitely would not have gone to a private school. If there's a universal symptom of the Covid pandemic among the non-infected, it's anxiety. There's a disease out there that has no vaccine, and no particularly good treatment options. It's super contagious, and just as soon as you're convinced that it's just something old people die of, there's enough data to demonstrate that isn't the case.

And now there's even the bizarre related syndrome causing inflammation of internal organs in healthy kids, and it's not an isolated thing. Oh, and probably 1 in 4 adults aren't working, with entirely industries themselves subject to death.

Good times, right? I wish this was just exaggeration and hyperbole, but it's clearly not. I'm lucky enough to be working, so my anxiety isn't rooted in that, though in the back of my mind I know there are no guarantees. My anxiety comes down to two things: One, the way out from all of this is not even remotely clear, because a vaccine is at best six months out, and probably longer.

Two, the actions of people in general lately are not those you would expect given the reality of the first problem. Being that cavalier about it will make things worse, not just in terms of body count, but also in terms of the economy. What a strange idea that more sick and dying people won't also cause economic damage, as if there's a trade-off. Yeah, when economists and scientists get together, they collectively agree that there are no good outcomes.

To that end, I've resigned myself to listening more than trying to reach my own conclusions. Not all voices are equal. Politicians and talking heads on cable "news" are not experts, and they clearly don't seem to care what the experts say. For example, in today's briefing by the feds' top health officials today:. Rand Paul: "With all due respect, Dr. Fauci, I don't think you're the end all, I don't think you're the one person who gets to make the decision Anthony Fauci: "I've never made myself out to be the end all.

I'm a scientist, a physician and a public health official. I give advice according to the best scientific evidence. I don't give advice about economic things, I don't give advice about anything other than public health. That's what causes me anxiety. We've seen this before, with climate change, but the outcomes of disregard are far more immediate, coming within weeks.

In some rural areas, community spread is already on the rise, and you can bet we'll be seeing how those rural, under-equipped hospitals will be overrun. And as usual, the poor and minorities will bear the worst of it. I'm disappointed that we're not smarter than this. American life has become so entitled and we're so used to convenience that anything reducing it is not culturally acceptable. I don't like it, at all, but if I had to do it for another year, I'd figure out how to make it work.

I hope the experts are wrong, but there isn't any evidence that they are. It's not even that things are going to get worse, it's that they haven't gotten better in the first place, and nobody seems to care. No state met the weak restart standards of the White House even, so people are acting as they did mid-March.

I miss frozen margaritas at Epcot and cruises and beach days and just a simple lunch out by myself. The actions of the general public are not going to get us back to that any faster. If there's anything we can observe about the pandemic, it's that there are an endless number of non-expert opinions about it including my own. I want to write more about expertise and critical thinking, but today I want to talk about free speech and truth, and who pays for it.

Americans generally value free speech, which often requires that you take the good with the bad. That means tolerating truth that you find inconvenient, or perhaps flag burning in protest.

It should be noted that the ability to express things does not mean that it's all truthful. People can say whatever they want, and they can lie, deceive or make things up as they see fit. What's unfortunate is that a lot of people think that because you can do this, all things said hold equal weight in the marketplace of ideas. That is wholly absurd.

Movie quotes

After nearly a decade of churning out hits, Warner Bros. He thinks a thousand dollars more is fair -- but the studio's counteroffer is low, and dropping fast. Something is wrong, and he thinks it may have to do with communism. Though he insists he isn't a Red, Adrian has no way of proving it. LeVine is broke, and has no sympathy for his wealthy friend, but he agrees to fly West to investigate his old classmate's trouble.

I graduated from Ashland University 25 years ago today. Of all the things that one can count in years, this one for some reason stings a lot. I've been thinking a lot about the general usefulness of college and how it relates to our culture and society, but that's probably a different post.

It was not until June 30th that he admitted, in a recorded video, what some independent journalists had been claiming for some time: that a second operation had removed a cancerous tumour. He returned, unannounced, to Caracas on July 4th in time to watch on television the celebrations of the bicentenary of Venezuela's independence. In brief by his standards media appearances, he let slip a few more details of his condition. His choice of Cuba for further treatment suggests that the secrecy will continue. Some opponents have pointed out that when Cuba's veteran leader, Fidel Castro, underwent abdominal surgery in , Cuban doctors were reported to have botched the initial operation.

From crop failures to killer storms, his Southern supporters are paying the price. New Republic — Early in the summer of , the conservation biologist Jack Putz received a peculiar call from the owner of a vacation home out in Yankeetown, a village on the Gulf Coast of Florida. According to the caller, there was something wrong with the cabbage palms on his property. Putz, a young associate professor at the University of Florida in nearby Gainesville, was accustomed to local residents ringing him at all hours of the day. As an academic at a state institution, it was a hazard of the trade. Even a quarter-century ago, it was clear that something big and dangerous was happening all over the world. Perhaps the dead palm trees in Yankeetown represented another clue. Putz agreed to visit the man, arranging for two colleagues, a tree pathologist and a swamp specialist, to join him.

An aimless tale -- written mostly like a stream of consciousness. Leer comentario completo. White Jack Holmes and His Friend, , etc. Guy, a plainly named young man, is anything but plain

Her romantic comedies feature sexy, nurturing heroes and feisty, independent heroines. She lives with her husband and three children in Mt.

While Raj seems to know some words as well such as " kreplach " and " shiksa " , Sheldon does not. Sign In Don't have an account? Start a Wiki.

By contrast, Anglophones have been using words like schmuck, putz , mamzer, and gonif for only a century or so. I let out a yell and dashed for the rocket; Putz opened the door and in I went, laughing and crying and shouting! But let me tell you about the Putz that belonged to my friend of the club catacomb.

Xi San saved the life of a mysterious girl one night in his ravaged San Francisco neighborhood. With a diverse group of fellow travelers, they head for St. Louis, where civilization is being rebuilt. Between them and safety, danger lurks—Gabriel, a self-styled religious leader and white supremacist, who has organized his army from Upper Midwest survivalist and militia followers, determined to take revenge for the white man. Before they reach their destination, they will battle nature, prejudice and even those hidden among them who wish their destruction. Lyndi Alexander has been a published writer for over 35 years, including seven years as a reporter and editor at the South Dade News Leader in Homestead, Florida, where she found it much warmer than her current home not far from the banks of Lake Erie.

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Putzie and Doody! 11 Films That Make Sexual Harassment A Joke. "You're a sick man Putz" Lol!!!!!! "You're a sick man Putz" Lol! Putzie Grease, Austin And.

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Comments: 3
  1. Samujinn

    You are not right. I can prove it. Write to me in PM, we will talk.

  2. Digul

    All above told the truth. We can communicate on this theme.

  3. Mucage

    Thanks for council how I can thank you?

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