Seuss published an essay in which he pointedly critiqued racist humor. True, his own work — both before and after then — did contain stereotypes. But my point today — Martin Luther King Jr.
February 8, at 1: Been a busy couple years. Good to be back with you all again.
Same Old World I surely looked like a freak every time my phone blasted that song into my eardrums. Long hair flipping about. Step taking on a cadence some might mistake for me marching along as part of the metal militia. Not that an old rivet-head like me gave a single damn.
There were real problems in the world. I started growling along, in a passable imitation of Lemmy, if I do say so myself. It took a bit to realize the weirdness was my fault. I mean, if it was. I blame streaming media. Almost since the disease was discovered, right? Homeless living in boxes, ignored by everyone passing?
Been going on since before I was born. Innocent shot daily in the street?
I mean, am I alone here? Sure, there was a bit of the esoteric. I thought it was normal. Those things were standard in my world. I guess not everyone else took them for granted.
Honestly, I thought the posters about Big Brother, and snitching on your family were jokes. How could they be anything else?
When I won the lottery, well that was unusual. It was a small win, but still. Then I got my dream job.Online Library of Liberty. A collection of scholarly works about individual liberty and free markets.
A project of Liberty Fund, Inc. Microsoft Word is a tyrant of the imagination, a petty, unimaginative, inconsistent dictator that is ill-suited to any creative writer's use.
Worse: it is a near-monopolist, dominating the word processing field. Paul Kingsnorth is a writer and poet living in Cumbria, England. He is the author of several books, including the poetry collection Kidland and his fictional debut The Wake, winner of the Gordon Burn Prize and the Bookseller Book of the Year Award.
Kingsnorth is the cofounder and director of the Dark Mountain Project, a network of writers, artists, and thinkers. Niccolo Macchiavelli, an Italian Renaissance historian, philosopher and writer, is famously known for the quote, "It is better to be feared than loved, if one cannot be both.".
An easy way to measure the whiteness of your hometown is how you react when you see other brown people. My parents are Indian immigrants, and they raised me in a pocket of Canada known for its.
One should wish to be both, but, because it is difficult to unite them in one person, it is much safer to be feared than loved.” Safer is better, too, because you won’t have to watch your back as much.