test

Message Bookmarked
Bookmark Removed
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Graham (graham), Saturday, 28 December 2002 14:15 (sixteen years ago) Permalink

test

hjhjhj, Tuesday, 7 January 2003 20:07 (sixteen years ago) Permalink

http://www.wxdu.duke.edu/ ~lisa/poo.html

lkdshfs, Tuesday, 7 January 2003 21:45 (sixteen years ago) Permalink

http://www.tarleton.edu/ ~sports/poo.jpg

fdhfd, Tuesday, 7 January 2003 21:46 (sixteen years ago) Permalink

http://www.tarleton.edu/

dksjds, Tuesday, 7 January 2003 21:47 (sixteen years ago) Permalink

http://s2.rpgclassics.com/eb/ characters.shtml

fdfdgd, Tuesday, 7 January 2003 21:48 (sixteen years ago) Permalink

http://s2.rpgclassics.com/eb/

, Tuesday, 7 January 2003 21:48 (sixteen years ago) Permalink

http://s2.rpgclassics.com/eb/ characters.shtml

, Tuesday, 7 January 2003 21:51 (sixteen years ago) Permalink

http://www.mugshots.org/hollywood/ pee-wee-herman.html

, Tuesday, 7 January 2003 21:53 (sixteen years ago) Permalink

http://www.euronet.nl/users/mcbeijer/ dan/burton/pix/pee-wee.gif

, Tuesday, 7 January 2003 21:54 (sixteen years ago) Permalink

l, Tuesday, 7 January 2003 21:55 (sixteen years ago) Permalink

, Tuesday, 7 January 2003 21:58 (sixteen years ago) Permalink

do script tags work?

what about absolute positioning?

hello world!!

just curious...

andy

koogs, Tuesday, 21 January 2003 12:15 (sixteen years ago) Permalink

more script tags, without the
s this time

andy

koogs, Tuesday, 21 January 2003 12:17 (sixteen years ago) Permalink

ha, you know what this means: chaos! (possibly)

andy

koogs, Tuesday, 21 January 2003 12:27 (sixteen years ago) Permalink

i don't think you should allow script tags in posted messages, they could be seriously abused - what's to stop me doing the javascript equivalent of 10 PRINT "andy iz skill"; 20 GOTO 10 ?

andy

koogs, Tuesday, 21 January 2003 12:37 (sixteen years ago) Permalink

more html terrorism (maybe):

andy

koogs, Tuesday, 21 January 2003 12:43 (sixteen years ago) Permalink


THE HIPPIE HANGOVER:
Traces of Hippie in Bolan's later work -
1. "The Children of Rarn" was to have been Bolan's hippie concept opus magnus: "our Tommy, our Sgt. Pepper, our big rock opera", said Tony Visconti. An absurd, conceited tale, part Tolkienesque pastiche, part science fantasy epic. Set in prehistory, it concerns the struggle of two tribes, the Dworns and the Peacelings; symphonic in scale and fragmentarily debuted on the LP 'T Rex' - it is also interesting to note that 'The Children of Rarn' was one of the provisional titles of the 'T Rex' album giving the lie to the belief that by this date everything was simplified. It developed out of Bolan's 1968 scribblings, 15 minutes were recorded in 1971. But Bolan was cute enough to realise that his pubescent female audience wanted formulaic boogie pop 45s not double albums of mystical clap trap. And yet as late as May '74 he was still toying with the idea although by this stage it had changed beyond recognition.
2. Titular Verbosity - it is too easily assumed that it was an economy of words which marked T.Rex as different from Tyrannosaurus Rex. But short titles literary concise were there from the start ('Star Child', 'The Wizard', 'Deborah' 'Unicorn'...), and such lyrical conciseness of 1968 - can be contrasted with the word salad of the 1970s ('Zinc Alloy...Painless Persuasion v. The Meathawk Immaculate', 'The Leopards featuring Gardenia And the Mighty Slug'...
3. The Reissues of 1972 - it seems that a lot of T Rex's young audience could not or did not wish to discern any distinction between the early and later work. For the re-release of 'Debora (did far better than first time round) and the repackaging of the first 4 LPs as 2 doubles sold not insignificantly to his new screaming audience.
4. Hippie-ish recordings - As late as 'Electric Warrior' Bolan and moreover Visconti were still utilising techniques most usually associated with psych-pop - phasing, reverb, backwards guitar, Mellotron, overloaded pre-amps, tape loops ... - achieve their vision albeit refined and overdubbed into a veneer rather than one of the 2 smooth tracks on the flip of 'Hot Love' (itself a little more
than a sophisticated re-run of 'Hot rod Mama') a rolling aural melee.
Or perhaps even these 1974 lyrics which bear a faint hippie palimpsest-
"Bent spent, psychedelic mailman's head,
Gorging up my spokes like the ghostly dead.
Ally pally angel chewing up my blues"
(from 'Venus Loon')
Another more readily "psych" influence is discernable in the 'King Of The Mountain Cometh' a self-referential (and self-reverential!) nod to 'The King of the Rumbling Spires'. Described as "an obvious sop to the old loyalists", it is more to the point proof that although Bolan was unlearning but he wasn't doing it overnight.

forbidden or obsolete (24 hour troubleshooter), Sunday, 26 January 2003 11:59 (fifteen years ago) Permalink

From the NME, August 10, 1968:
TYRANNOSAURUS REX, POP MONSTER IN THE MAKING By Nick Logan.
One of the more pleasing trends in recent months and a healthy one for pop in general has been the appearance in the NME Album Chart of more and more groups and artists who still enjoy singles success.
Those who solely consult the singles placings as a guide to popularity should cast their minds to the album charts at the foot of the page seven where recent visitors have included the Incredible String Band, Chicken Shack, Pink Floyd, Moody Blues, John Mayall and Fleetwood Mac.
Apart from the Floyd and Moodies, none of the others have won singles buyers and even for these two groups the measure and length of time since their hits makes an LP entry quite a feat.

Rewarding

And LP success is sometimes regarded as being more rewarding than a singles placing as it shows that fans are buying a product not solely for what may be a 3-minute commercial sound but because they believe that in a 40-odd minutes playing time they will find a quality and a lasting talent. That brings us to Tyrannosaurus Rex, the newest of the newcomers to the Chart with their LP "My People Were Fair And Had Sky In Their Hair... But Now They Are Content To Wear Stars On Their Brows"... and to Marc Bolan, one half of Tyrannosaurus Rex whom I
met in a bar above Charing Cross Road recently.
Marc, who is small with wild black hair licking out snakelike around his white pinched features, turned up wearing a tiny yellow waistcoat with a red and black stripped blazer draped over one shoulder and looked incongruous, to say the least, among the surrounding personae- managers and agents browsing through the week's pop press and exchanging pop small talk.
He declined a drink and a cigarette, mentioned in passing that he had hundreds of little jotters bought from Woolworth's which he filled up with writings, and went on to tell how he and Steve Peregrine Took formed Tyrannosaurus Rex just over a year ago.
Marc, who is still only 20 and looks younger than that, had previously been a month with John's Children when they made "Desdemona" and had spent a couple of years before that attempting to fulfill an ambition to be a pop star.
He met Steve at a friend's flat, teamed up with him and as Tyrannosaurus Rex-"I just couldn't believe a creature that big actually walked on the earth"-they began giving free concerts in Hyde Park.
Four or five Middle Earth dates followed, all done for free, before Steve and Marc earned their first "bread", a fiver, for a date there.
Then along came John Peel. "In 1965 I had a record out called 'The Wizard'", said Marc, "and one called 'Hippy Gumbo', a copy of which John Peel got hold of and started playing on his Perfumed Garden show. We also sent him some acetates which he played. This was about a week before Radio London closed down."
When Peel returned to land he took an active interest in Tyrannosaurus Rex, booking them into his Radio 1 "Top Gear" for three appearances and plugging the group as much as he could.
Then came their single, "Deborah", which sold well, despite a dirge of radio plays, and "really surprised" Steve and Marc.
Marc is the vocalist and songwriter of the group, also playing guitar, while Steve supplies vocals, bongos, Chinese gong, pixiephone and assorted percussion.
Their attraction lies in the simplicity of their music, Marc's lyrics and the pair's unique vocalising. "I didn't realise it was unique; I've always sang like that really," says Marc. "I suppose we're trying to imitate the instruments".
"It's just a development of my mind. I never used to like singing but now it is a great fulfilment, like flying. I think it mirrors what I feel inside."

Fascination

He has a fascination for woods and open air and is a prolific writer, can turn out a new song in twenty minutes, writing music first and words after, and says that every week there are three or four new numbers in the act. "My Guardian Angel does all the writing; I'm sure it's not me,"- he says. At about 17, his influence was Bob Dylan; later ones have included Picasso, Dali, all experiences, C.S. Lewis and a Lebanese prophet whose name didn't rise above the sound of Simon and Garfunkel's "Mrs. Robinson" from the jukebox. Marc, incidentally, adjudged that it was a gas. The group has completed its second LP,
which is different. How? "It's six months older," answered Marc, "we use a lot of different instruments, there's nicer technique and sound wise it's better."
It also represents Tyrannosaurus Rex as of now - the first LP contained material Marc had on the shelf since a year and a half ago. "All the new album is from the last three months".
In addition, Marc hopes to have a book of poems and stories out soon, and on August 23, they will be releasing their second single, "One Inch Rock", which is about a seductress who tempts a young man back to her flat, gives him a drink which reduces him to one inch in height and puts him in a bottle with a girl.
Before our rendezvous, I looked through the Marc Bolan file and found an article from 1965 in which he stated, among other things, that he wanted to be a pop star and make millions. It wasn't a very complimentary piece. I won't embarrass Marc by quoting any further - but I asked him how the Marc Bolan of now compared
with the one of '65. "I'm just three years older and that is all," said Marc who remembered the article. "Money doesn't interest me now, I
write solely because I enjoy it." Marc has no thoughts on how the group will develop. He answers in the hippy vogue for vagueness: "It is like a tree. It can grow and grow or it might get struck by lightning. It will do what it will do".
And it could grow into a pop-monster as big as its namesake!

*********************************************************************

forbidden or obsolete (24 hour troubleshooter), Sunday, 26 January 2003 12:00 (fifteen years ago) Permalink




THE HIPPIE HANGOVER:
Traces of Hippie in Bolan's later work -
1. "The Children of Rarn" was to have been Bolan's hippie concept opus magnus: "our Tommy, our Sgt. Pepper, our big rock opera", said Tony Visconti. An absurd, conceited tale, part Tolkienesque pastiche, part science fantasy epic. Set in prehistory, it concerns the struggle of two tribes, the Dworns and the Peacelings; symphonic in scale and fragmentarily debuted on the LP 'T Rex' - it is also interesting to note that 'The Children of Rarn' was one of the provisional titles of the 'T Rex' album giving the lie to the belief that by this date everything was simplified. It developed out of Bolan's 1968 scribblings, 15 minutes were recorded in 1971. But Bolan was cute enough to realise that his pubescent female audience wanted formulaic boogie pop 45s not double albums of mystical clap trap. And yet as late as May '74 he was still toying with the idea although by this stage it had changed beyond recognition.
2. Titular Verbosity - it is too easily assumed that it was an economy of words which marked T.Rex as different from Tyrannosaurus Rex. But short titles literary concise were there from the start ('Star Child', 'The Wizard', 'Deborah' 'Unicorn'...), and such lyrical conciseness of 1968 - can be contrasted with the word salad of the 1970s ('Zinc Alloy...Painless Persuasion v. The Meathawk Immaculate', 'The Leopards featuring Gardenia And the Mighty Slug'...
3. The Reissues of 1972 - it seems that a lot of T Rex's young audience could not or did not wish to discern any distinction between the early and later work. For the re-release of 'Debora (did far better than first time round) and the repackaging of the first 4 LPs as 2 doubles sold not insignificantly to his new screaming audience.
4. Hippie-ish recordings - As late as 'Electric Warrior' Bolan and moreover Visconti were still utilising techniques most usually associated with psych-pop - phasing, reverb, backwards guitar, Mellotron, overloaded pre-amps, tape loops ... - achieve their vision albeit refined and overdubbed into a veneer rather than one of the 2 smooth tracks on the flip of 'Hot Love' (itself a little more
than a sophisticated re-run of 'Hot rod Mama') a rolling aural melee.
Or perhaps even these 1974 lyrics which bear a faint hippie palimpsest-
"Bent spent, psychedelic mailman's head,
Gorging up my spokes like the ghostly dead.
Ally pally angel chewing up my blues"
(from 'Venus Loon')
Another more readily "psych" influence is discernable in the 'King Of The Mountain Cometh' a self-referential (and self-reverential!) nod to 'The King of the Rumbling Spires'. Described as "an obvious sop to the old loyalists", it is more to the point proof that although Bolan was unlearning but he wasn't doing it overnight.

-- forbidden or obsolete (d+@-.,), January 26th, 2003.


--------------------------------------------------------------------------------

From the NME, August 10, 1968:
TYRANNOSAURUS REX, POP MONSTER IN THE MAKING By Nick Logan.
One of the more pleasing trends in recent months and a healthy one for pop in general has been the appearance in the NME Album Chart of more and more groups and artists who still enjoy singles success.
Those who solely consult the singles placings as a guide to popularity should cast their minds to the album charts at the foot of the page seven where recent visitors have included the Incredible String Band, Chicken Shack, Pink Floyd, Moody Blues, John Mayall and Fleetwood Mac.
Apart from the Floyd and Moodies, none of the others have won singles buyers and even for these two groups the measure and length of time since their hits makes an LP entry quite a feat.

Rewarding

And LP success is sometimes regarded as being more rewarding than a singles placing as it shows that fans are buying a product not solely for what may be a 3-minute commercial sound but because they believe that in a 40-odd minutes playing time they will find a quality and a lasting talent. That brings us to Tyrannosaurus Rex, the newest of the newcomers to the Chart with their LP "My People Were Fair And Had Sky In Their Hair... But Now They Are Content To Wear Stars On Their Brows"... and to Marc Bolan, one half of Tyrannosaurus Rex whom I
met in a bar above Charing Cross Road recently.
Marc, who is small with wild black hair licking out snakelike around his white pinched features, turned up wearing a tiny yellow waistcoat with a red and black stripped blazer draped over one shoulder and looked incongruous, to say the least, among the surrounding personae- managers and agents browsing through the week's pop press and exchanging pop small talk.
He declined a drink and a cigarette, mentioned in passing that he had hundreds of little jotters bought from Woolworth's which he filled up with writings, and went on to tell how he and Steve Peregrine Took formed Tyrannosaurus Rex just over a year ago.
Marc, who is still only 20 and looks younger than that, had previously been a month with John's Children when they made "Desdemona" and had spent a couple of years before that attempting to fulfill an ambition to be a pop star.
He met Steve at a friend's flat, teamed up with him and as Tyrannosaurus Rex-"I just couldn't believe a creature that big actually walked on the earth"-they began giving free concerts in Hyde Park.
Four or five Middle Earth dates followed, all done for free, before Steve and Marc earned their first "bread", a fiver, for a date there.
Then along came John Peel. "In 1965 I had a record out called 'The Wizard'", said Marc, "and one called 'Hippy Gumbo', a copy of which John Peel got hold of and started playing on his Perfumed Garden show. We also sent him some acetates which he played. This was about a week before Radio London closed down."
When Peel returned to land he took an active interest in Tyrannosaurus Rex, booking them into his Radio 1 "Top Gear" for three appearances and plugging the group as much as he could.
Then came their single, "Deborah", which sold well, despite a dirge of radio plays, and "really surprised" Steve and Marc.
Marc is the vocalist and songwriter of the group, also playing guitar, while Steve supplies vocals, bongos, Chinese gong, pixiephone and assorted percussion.
Their attraction lies in the simplicity of their music, Marc's lyrics and the pair's unique vocalising. "I didn't realise it was unique; I've always sang like that really," says Marc. "I suppose we're trying to imitate the instruments".
"It's just a development of my mind. I never used to like singing but now it is a great fulfilment, like flying. I think it mirrors what I feel inside."

Fascination

He has a fascination for woods and open air and is a prolific writer, can turn out a new song in twenty minutes, writing music first and words after, and says that every week there are three or four new numbers in the act. "My Guardian Angel does all the writing; I'm sure it's not me,"- he says. At about 17, his influence was Bob Dylan; later ones have included Picasso, Dali, all experiences, C.S. Lewis and a Lebanese prophet whose name didn't rise above the sound of Simon and Garfunkel's "Mrs. Robinson" from the jukebox. Marc, incidentally, adjudged that it was a gas. The group has completed its second LP,
which is different. How? "It's six months older," answered Marc, "we use a lot of different instruments, there's nicer technique and sound wise it's better."
It also represents Tyrannosaurus Rex as of now - the first LP contained material Marc had on the shelf since a year and a half ago. "All the new album is from the last three months".
In addition, Marc hopes to have a book of poems and stories out soon, and on August 23, they will be releasing their second single, "One Inch Rock", which is about a seductress who tempts a young man back to her flat, gives him a drink which reduces him to one inch in height and puts him in a bottle with a girl.
Before our rendezvous, I looked through the Marc Bolan file and found an article from 1965 in which he stated, among other things, that he wanted to be a pop star and make millions. It wasn't a very complimentary piece. I won't embarrass Marc by quoting any further - but I asked him how the Marc Bolan of now compared
with the one of '65. "I'm just three years older and that is all," said Marc who remembered the article. "Money doesn't interest me now, I
write solely because I enjoy it." Marc has no thoughts on how the group will develop. He answers in the hippy vogue for vagueness: "It is like a tree. It can grow and grow or it might get struck by lightning. It will do what it will do".
And it could grow into a pop-monster as big as its namesake!

*********************************************************************


-- forbidden or obsolete (d+@-.,), January 26th, 2003.

forbidden or obsolete (24 hour troubleshooter), Sunday, 26 January 2003 12:04 (fifteen years ago) Permalink

I like this

Sean M. Hall--Western Neighborhoods Project (Piano Man), Saturday, 8 February 2003 18:26 (fifteen years ago) Permalink

one month passes...
thee extropian principles
a transhumanist declaration

Perpetual Progress -- Seeking more intelligence, wisdom, and effectiveness, an indefinite lifespan, and the removal of political, cultural, biological, and psychological limits to self-actualization and self-realization. Perpetually overcoming constraints on our progress and possibilities. Expanding into the universe and advancing without end.

Self-Transformation -- Affirming continual moral, intellectual, and physical self-improvement, through critical and creative thinking, personal responsibility, and experimentation. Seeking biological and neurological augmentation along with emotional and psychological refinement.

Practical Optimism -- Fueling action with positive expectations. Adopting a rational, action-based optimism, in place of both blind faith and stagnant pessimism.

Intelligent Technology -- Applying science and technology creatively to transcend "natural" limits imposed by our biological heritage, culture, and environment. Seeing technology not as an end in itself but as an effective means towards the improvement of life.

Open Society -- Supporting social orders that foster freedom of speech, freedom of action, and experimentation. Opposing authoritarian social control and favoring the rule of law and decentralization of power. Preferring bargaining over battling, and exchange over compulsion. Openness to improvement rather than a static utopia.

Self-Direction -- Seeking independent thinking, individual freedom, personal responsibility, self-direction, self-esteem, and respect for others.

Rational Thinking -- Favoring reason over blind faith and questioning over dogma. Remaining open to challenges to our beliefs and practices in pursuit of perpetual improvement. Welcoming criticism of our existing beliefs while being open to new ideas.

4353453453453 (Sébastien Chikara), Tuesday, 11 March 2003 14:50 (fifteen years ago) Permalink

kurzweil said:
"An analysis of the history of technology shows that technological change is exponential"
then show many graphs on different exponential growth trends, from transistor size to human life expectancy. As Damien Broderick remarked, the curve on graph like these goes upward into a "spike".
http://www.geocities.com/picturesref/sing3.gif
every bound double the original value in half the time.


I reckon as time pass we have to "reframe" this info to a scale that is useful (ex: it is more useful to say you wanna buy a 80 gig hard drive than whatevr it's equivalent in bits is) but this got me thinking that yeah, maybe a time will come when even if augmented, the pace of the multiplicity of technological and cultural accelerating changes will become so fast that we won't be able to frame and reframe this information fast enough make sense of it: and yeah that would be the singularity point or the Spike or whatever: the exact opposite of a flatline. immediate exponential growth.
I don't see it as wank, rather as it is: a useful and interesting hypothesis.

singularity studies don't have enough potent tools yet for me to make a prediction that I would feel confident about. Humans are pretty adaptable so a singularity could happen in a distant future and it might be subtle kinda, it might happen as jarvis said:
"but tomorrow you will wake up to find that your whole life has changed.
Although nothing looks different a revolution took place"

Dan I am very interested by what you are saying, could you elaborate please?

sssssssssssss (Sébastien Chikara), Wednesday, 12 March 2003 03:03 (fifteen years ago) Permalink

two weeks pass...
[i]kiiiiilllll[/i]

Tuomas (Tuomas), Wednesday, 26 March 2003 11:34 (fifteen years ago) Permalink

italics

the pinefox, Thursday, 27 March 2003 17:11 (fifteen years ago) Permalink

did that do it?

Alan (Alan), Thursday, 27 March 2003 18:28 (fifteen years ago) Permalink

Alan (Alan), Thursday, 27 March 2003 18:29 (fifteen years ago) Permalink

Alan (Alan), Thursday, 27 March 2003 18:33 (fifteen years ago) Permalink

Alan (Alan), Thursday, 27 March 2003 18:34 (fifteen years ago) Permalink

Alan (Alan), Thursday, 27 March 2003 18:36 (fifteen years ago) Permalink

weee!

Alan (Alan), Thursday, 27 March 2003 18:36 (fifteen years ago) Permalink

Alan (Alan), Thursday, 27 March 2003 18:55 (fifteen years ago) Permalink

Alan (Alan), Thursday, 27 March 2003 18:56 (fifteen years ago) Permalink

Alan (Alan), Thursday, 27 March 2003 18:56 (fifteen years ago) Permalink

Alan (Alan), Thursday, 27 March 2003 18:57 (fifteen years ago) Permalink

two weeks pass...
two weeks pass...
test

Sébastien Chikara (Sébastien Chikara), Wednesday, 30 April 2003 09:49 (fifteen years ago) Permalink

test

Sébastien Chikara (Sébastien Chikara), Wednesday, 30 April 2003 09:50 (fifteen years ago) Permalink

txt

Sébastien Chikara (Sébastien Chikara), Wednesday, 30 April 2003 09:55 (fifteen years ago) Permalink

test

Sébastien Chikara (Sébastien Chikara), Wednesday, 30 April 2003 10:16 (fifteen years ago) Permalink

txt

Sébastien Chikara (Sébastien Chikara), Wednesday, 30 April 2003 10:21 (fifteen years ago) Permalink

txt

Sébastien Chikara (Sébastien Chikara), Wednesday, 30 April 2003 10:26 (fifteen years ago) Permalink

txt

Sébastien Chikara (Sébastien Chikara), Wednesday, 30 April 2003 10:43 (fifteen years ago) Permalink

txt

Sébastien Chikara (Sébastien Chikara), Wednesday, 30 April 2003 15:40 (fifteen years ago) Permalink

txt

Sébastien Chikara (Sébastien Chikara), Wednesday, 30 April 2003 21:14 (fifteen years ago) Permalink

btwtstm

Sébastien Chikara (Sébastien Chikara), Wednesday, 30 April 2003 21:42 (fifteen years ago) Permalink

txt

Sébastien Chikara (Sébastien Chikara), Wednesday, 30 April 2003 21:43 (fifteen years ago) Permalink

txt etc

Sébastien Chikara (Sébastien Chikara), Wednesday, 30 April 2003 22:25 (fifteen years ago) Permalink

test

S Chikara (S Chikara), Wednesday, 30 April 2003 22:31 (fifteen years ago) Permalink

ihttp://www.press.uillinois.edu/books/images/9780252070693.jpg

Threat Assessment Division (I M Losted), Thursday, 18 December 2014 17:05 (four years ago) Permalink

test [

Orson Wellies (in orbit), Friday, 19 December 2014 18:01 (four years ago) Permalink

[i]test again

Orson Wellies (in orbit), Friday, 19 December 2014 18:02 (four years ago) Permalink

<iframe src="https://www.flickr.com/photos/13905290@N08/15589277676/in/photostream/player/"; width="640" height="449" frameborder="0" allowfullscreen webkitallowfullscreen mozallowfullscreen oallowfullscreen msallowfullscreen></iframe>

soref, Monday, 22 December 2014 20:01 (four years ago) Permalink

"https"

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=QrJQystmyl8

Neal Cassady, Friday, 26 December 2014 04:41 (four years ago) Permalink

"http"

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=QrJQystmyl8

Neal Cassady, Friday, 26 December 2014 04:41 (four years ago) Permalink

"www"

www.youtube.com/watch?v=QrJQystmyl8

Neal Cassady, Friday, 26 December 2014 04:45 (four years ago) Permalink

no prefix

youtube.com/watch?v=QrJQystmyl8

Neal Cassady, Friday, 26 December 2014 04:46 (four years ago) Permalink

www.youtube.com/watch?v=unpzOat1JsA

Neal Cassady, Saturday, 10 January 2015 01:32 (four years ago) Permalink

Bartender, please take their toy away. They're abusing it terribly. Take their toy away.

SCOTTISH PEOPLE ONLY (I M Losted), Friday, 16 January 2015 19:58 (four years ago) Permalink

I've told them a hundred times that I don't understand it, leave me / us out of it. I don't like their use of Facebook, Twitter, Flickr - including use of people's pictures without their consent. Also Last.fm and Spotify. Fed up.

SCOTTISH PEOPLE ONLY (I M Losted), Wednesday, 21 January 2015 20:28 (four years ago) Permalink

cool

seandalai, Thursday, 22 January 2015 20:34 (four years ago) Permalink

cool

seandalai, Thursday, 22 January 2015 20:35 (four years ago) Permalink

wx yz

Paul in Santa Cruz, Thursday, 5 February 2015 19:18 (three years ago) Permalink

2005 	Brian McKnight
2006 Nelly*[a]
2007 Tony Potts
2008 Terrell Owens
2009 Terrell Owens (2)
2010 Michael Rapaport
2011 Justin Bieber*[b]
2012 Kevin Hart
2013 Kevin Hart (2)
2014 Kevin Hart (3)
2014 Arne Duncan[c]
2015 Kevin Hart (4)*[d]

  • 2005 Brian McKnight
  • 2006 Nelly*[a]
  • 2007 Tony Potts
  • 2008 Terrell Owens
  • 2009 Terrell Owens (2)
  • 2010 Michael Rapaport
  • 2011 Justin Bieber*[b]
  • 2012 Kevin Hart
  • 2013 Kevin Hart (2)
  • 2014 Kevin Hart (3)
  • 2014 Arne Duncan[c]
  • 2015 Kevin Hart (4)*[d]

brimstead, Sunday, 15 February 2015 05:43 (three years ago) Permalink

two weeks pass...

Cartoon frame of lit TNT stuck up a Butt, and goodbye cruel world text Mouse Pad Mark Grace BUTZVILLE - butts cartoons

soref, Saturday, 7 March 2015 02:07 (three years ago) Permalink

White Heat

soref, Saturday, 7 March 2015 09:03 (three years ago) Permalink

j4ojf4ojf4 -* rgrgref9rgf

amalmer panda (qiqing), Monday, 9 March 2015 22:50 (three years ago) Permalink

https://www.dropbox.com/s/zdbfy5dbhaj36xr/c0701038.jpg?dl=0

drash, Sunday, 12 April 2015 09:53 (three years ago) Permalink

http://www.dropbox.com/s/zdbfy5dbhaj36xr/c0701038.jpg?dl=0

drash, Sunday, 12 April 2015 09:54 (three years ago) Permalink

https://www.dropbox.com/s/zdbfy5dbhaj36xr/c0701038.jpg

drash, Sunday, 12 April 2015 09:55 (three years ago) Permalink

http://www.dropbox.com/s/zdbfy5dbhaj36xr/c0701038.jpg

drash, Sunday, 12 April 2015 09:55 (three years ago) Permalink

https://dl.dropboxusercontent.com/s/zdbfy5dbhaj36xr/c0701038.jpg

drash, Monday, 13 April 2015 10:40 (three years ago) Permalink

two weeks pass...
two months pass...

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=VzQxiu_0pnQ

drash, Saturday, 1 August 2015 22:39 (three years ago) Permalink

three months pass...

omg this page is purple

Drop soap, not bombs (Ste), Friday, 4 December 2015 19:05 (three years ago) Permalink


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