An Illustrated Book of Bad Arguments

Mick West

Administrator
Staff member
I wouldn't feel too bad for them.

Most of the time the official story is just the story. So its quite reasonable to feel bad for officials who have to put up with people who see the Matrix in everything they say.

Have you ever listened to some of the recorded calls where people call the EPA and grill some poor PR person about chemtrails?
 

mynym

Banned
Banned
Most of the time the official story is just the story. So its quite reasonable to feel bad for officials who have to put up with people who see the Matrix in everything they say.

Have you ever listened to some of the recorded calls where people call the EPA and grill some poor PR person about chemtrails?

Ok, I feel bad for those specific people but not some of the other people.

I mainly feel bad because they're not allowed to get sarcastic or use satire. The other day a flat earth believer was telling me that I was in the matrix. It took me a few to realize that he was serious. Of course, I told him to get off the matrix/internet, go outside and run a few simple experiments... if he could stand the light of day hitting his pasty white skin and so forth.

But I feel bad for those that are not allowed to have fun with anything because they're a PR person or whatever. After all, you have to be allowed to make fun to have fun.
 

Mick West

Administrator
Staff member
It's hardly fun. The guy making the call actually tried to stop a pilot as he was getting off the plane. He was detained by the police.

If the officials are seen as being complicit in genocide, then not being able to use sarcasm could be the least of their problems.
 

Leifer

Senior Member.
Perhaps I was inspired to post this here, because of the opening post, "An Illustrated Book of Bad Arguments".

When I was in Graduate School for Art (painting).....I had had a show of my current work then (1987 ?).
In the art gallery, I had a name/title I created for my art show high up on the wall (my art below), it read......." The Museum of Shortsightedness".

I had paintings based on 19th century industrial line drawings, of rather silly and out-dated ways of accomplishing common tasks...like
opening a corked liquor flask with a hammer, or a person's teeth (based on real research).

My main painting was painted directly on the wall...in a mini mural style.

When you stood at the entrance of the gallery doors, and looked at the first wall...the black & white image painted on the wall, was
of an "old west" traveling salesman, selling what we might consider "snake oil"....the old cliché.

DSC_2647.JPG

....but upon walking into the space, you realized the image has been greatly foreshortened.....and the distortion becomes very apparent when walking further into the space, looking at it straight on.......

DSC_2645.JPG

Bunk and distortion of claims....has been my interest for quite some time.

(unfortunately, this is the only image I have of that show)
 
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