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09-Nov-2016 22:03

In Song of Solomon 8:8–9 we hear a family’s hope that their young sister will grow into a woman of strength and dignity.

I’m amazed and saddened at how often I hear young single guys say of bright, gifted single women, “Wow, she’s so strong I don’t think I could lead her.” At which point, too many bright, gifted single women begin to consider ways to “tone themselves down” or “soften themselves a bit.” Raise a strong daughter, even if—no, especially if it means potential suitors question whether they can “lead her,” whatever that means to them.

I mentioned it to one of our Language Arts professors, who just kind of guffawed.

A brunette in a bar leans over to the girl next to her and says, "Wanna hear a joke about a retarted blonde girl?

This is, for many, the best scene in David Fincher’s ode to masculinity in a hopelessly emasculated society, as the Narrator (Edward Norton) goes to physical extremes — on himself — in blackmailing his boss (Zach Grenier).“Fight Club” is usually at its best whenever Brad Pitt’s id-driven Tyler Durden is around, but Norton really shines in this tour-de-force moment of self-mutilation — it’s both funny and scary watching him punch himself in the face and crash through glass as the boss is too awestruck to realize just how screwed he is now.

When Kevin Spacey takes on that smarmy, self-righteous tone he’s so good at, there’s no actor more intimidating — or scathingly funny.

He went down back first and I caught him by his throat, three feet above the ground, lifted him up a bit and bent down to his face.

If you make any trouble for me or my people, I’ll hunt you down like the pig you are and carve a second mouth across your gut.

A brunette in a bar leans over to the girl next to her and says, "Wanna hear a joke about a retarted blonde girl?

This is, for many, the best scene in David Fincher’s ode to masculinity in a hopelessly emasculated society, as the Narrator (Edward Norton) goes to physical extremes — on himself — in blackmailing his boss (Zach Grenier).“Fight Club” is usually at its best whenever Brad Pitt’s id-driven Tyler Durden is around, but Norton really shines in this tour-de-force moment of self-mutilation — it’s both funny and scary watching him punch himself in the face and crash through glass as the boss is too awestruck to realize just how screwed he is now.

When Kevin Spacey takes on that smarmy, self-righteous tone he’s so good at, there’s no actor more intimidating — or scathingly funny.

He went down back first and I caught him by his throat, three feet above the ground, lifted him up a bit and bent down to his face.

If you make any trouble for me or my people, I’ll hunt you down like the pig you are and carve a second mouth across your gut.

Just as we did in District Thirteen.” ― Suzanne Collins, tags: acid, arch-enemy, aura, backbiting, bad-eggs, bogus, calumny, chemical, crazy-people, criminal, curse, demon, devil, electrocution, enemies, facial-expression, fake, false, fear, foolishness, gaze, glory, gossip, gossipers, halo, hate, hater, haters, hatred, influence, insanity, intimidation, madness, negative, negative-people, people, pessimism, rival, simpleton, slander, slanderers, stupidity, threat, threaten, toxic-people, trepidation, venom, vibration “When the Washington Post telephoned me at home on Valentine's Day 1989 to ask my opinion about the Ayatollah Khomeini's fatwah, I felt at once that here was something that completely committed me.