Important, Impotent.

I assume that being impotent would be important in societal discourse, but as it turns out, impotence has no relevance on my blog.

So it will not be discussed.

On the train this morning, I actually was brainstorming a tirade on 'why being sick sucks', as well as a meaningful self-reflection piece, as inspired by The Alchemist, which I am currently re-reading. But then I decided that I didn't want to be responsible for anyone climbing into scalding kettles or hacking at retinas with blunt spoons on account of being absolutely bored with my ramblings. I am as considerate as they come!


Sorry, I am a little insane and a lot cranky from not having exercised at all this week. Lousy immune system.


  1. pfffffffffft! the girl with 80 followers (sounds like a cult to me!) says they'll be bored with your insanely articulated ramblings??? HA I say!

    Oh and get better soon so I don't have to meet you in one of my hand crafted quarantine bubbles.

  2. If you're gonna be disappointed with your lack of exercise, throw your envy into viewing So You Think You Can Dance U.S. that just started its season

    the word verification said ratedg lol

  3. wuuuuuuuhaaaaaaaaait.

    are you saying that your impotent?

  4. Mmmmhh... the alchemist. Somehow I can stomach the message in that one even though it's really brought on full frontal. I love it anyway.

  5. I read the Alchemist a while back. It had a good central character, well written descriptions, and the Alchemist was a cool swashbuckling guy with an interesting point of view. After reading it though, I just thought to myself So What? The self reflection of the protagonist felt stifling rather than enhancing to the narrative.

    Clearly you need to indoctrinate me into the other works of Coelho because I'm not understanding his appeal from The Alchemist.

    I just finished reading a book called "Planet Simpson" by Chris Turner about the cultural impact of the Simpsons and how the satire presented in the show regarding social structure, authority figures, corporations, advertising, the relationship between viewers/listeners with celebrities, the importance placed on the concept of prestige... I could go on and on.

    A central theme though is that the Simpsons are characterized as a reflection of how people in the U.S., and other Western nations really are as opposed to the sanitized versions of families previously seen on TV. They do this through satirizing every societal institution, high and low.

    It was a great read. The author is now more focused on environmental issues apparently. "Planet Simpson" was his first book and the Edition I got was newly revised to include commentary including "The Simpson's Movie" and the 20th season of the show.

    You're slightly older than "The Simpson's" as a stand alone sitcom, :-D

  6. The Alchemist.

    Haa Half way through myself along with another one from Paulo Coelho the new one - the winner stands alone - Its much different then the others.

    But thats just my ramblings, I am sorry for clogging your blog comments with my meaningless jargon.

    p.s. I think mr RnB has a crush on you hehe two comments.

  7. i just linked this post on my Tumblr. Cause you's a legend.

  8. exercising helps you get better (out of typical immune related cold flu sickness). stop making excuses and work on that excess skin :P !!