Self-purification and anti-humanity
oneterabyteofkilobyteage:

original url http://www.geocities.com/TheTropics/Shores/5080/

last modified 1999-01-18 10:05:22

oneterabyteofkilobyteage:

original url http://www.geocities.com/TheTropics/Shores/5080/

last modified 1999-01-18 10:05:22

laughingsquid:

Gallery1988 and Sony Are Hosting Traveling ‘Ghostbusters’ Art Show to Celebrate the Classic Film’s 30th Anniversary

laughingsquid:

Gallery1988 and Sony Are Hosting Traveling ‘Ghostbusters’ Art Show to Celebrate the Classic Film’s 30th Anniversary

(via washingtonpost)

(Source: pure-fawking-metal, via sexedelicfloyd)

radiopatrulla:

MUERE “CHINITO” INFARTADO EN CONGAL, SE EMOCIONÓ DE MÁS
En forma por demás inverosímil murió un asiático ciudadano de los Estados Unidos dentro de afamado “congal” en la zona norte de Tijuana, cuando más emocionante estaba la fiesta dentro se infartó y cayó tendido muy cerca de la pista de desnudistas, los de seguridad del local lo sacaron rápidamente a la calle para que ahí fuera declarado muerto por los paramédicos.
Dicho antro es el denominado “Adelita’s Bar”  y el incidente fue reportado poco antes de las once de la noche del sábado, los agentes de la Policía de Tijuana del sector que llegaron fueron enterados por los socorristas del deceso de una persona del sexo masculino de origen chino, pero con ciudadanía de los E.U.
Lo curioso de todo esto es que cuando los  policías municipales llegaron al lugar de los hechos, el chinito tendido bocarriba justo a la entrada en la banqueta del bar, el cual jamás cerró y a cuyos clientes solo les pedían tuvieran cuidado y le sacaran la vuelta al muerto que fue cubierto con lánguida sábana, lo cual le daba un aspecto macabro.
Más raro aún fue las autoridades tan estrictas con las escenas de los crímenes solo  acordonaron el sitio donde estaba el cadáver, no así el sitio donde murió ni se arrestó a los acomedidos que lo llevaron a la calle, además que la fiesta jamás paró en el interior.
Agentes de la Policía Ministerial de la Unidad de Homicidios Culposos, supieron por testigos que el “chinito” estaba en el bar donde le dio un infarto, siendo los meseros los lo que sacaron, que para que le dieran más rápido la atención médica, argumentando que estaba borracho.
Por su parte los empleados del bar dijeron  el chino caminó tambaleante y salió del bar donde cayó fulminado.

radiopatrulla:

MUERE “CHINITO” INFARTADO EN CONGAL, SE EMOCIONÓ DE MÁS

En forma por demás inverosímil murió un asiático ciudadano de los Estados Unidos dentro de afamado “congal” en la zona norte de Tijuana, cuando más emocionante estaba la fiesta dentro se infartó y cayó tendido muy cerca de la pista de desnudistas, los de seguridad del local lo sacaron rápidamente a la calle para que ahí fuera declarado muerto por los paramédicos.

Dicho antro es el denominado “Adelita’s Bar”  y el incidente fue reportado poco antes de las once de la noche del sábado, los agentes de la Policía de Tijuana del sector que llegaron fueron enterados por los socorristas del deceso de una persona del sexo masculino de origen chino, pero con ciudadanía de los E.U.

Lo curioso de todo esto es que cuando los  policías municipales llegaron al lugar de los hechos, el chinito tendido bocarriba justo a la entrada en la banqueta del bar, el cual jamás cerró y a cuyos clientes solo les pedían tuvieran cuidado y le sacaran la vuelta al muerto que fue cubierto con lánguida sábana, lo cual le daba un aspecto macabro.

Más raro aún fue las autoridades tan estrictas con las escenas de los crímenes solo  acordonaron el sitio donde estaba el cadáver, no así el sitio donde murió ni se arrestó a los acomedidos que lo llevaron a la calle, además que la fiesta jamás paró en el interior.

Agentes de la Policía Ministerial de la Unidad de Homicidios Culposos, supieron por testigos que el “chinito” estaba en el bar donde le dio un infarto, siendo los meseros los lo que sacaron, que para que le dieran más rápido la atención médica, argumentando que estaba borracho.

Por su parte los empleados del bar dijeron  el chino caminó tambaleante y salió del bar donde cayó fulminado.

(Source: beautifuldovahkiin, via thefunerarydirgeofaviolinist)

vensitienesplanes:

Si yo tuviera pene, le haría ropita.

vensitienesplanes:

Si yo tuviera pene, le haría ropita.

(Source: thilothilo, via heyniebla)

by-great-design:

Chimére by Mathilde Defrance Blanchot

(via kittenlikeslingerie)

i didn’t recieve , please re-send it

It is: i.remember.nothing.of.these.days You also can find me as Manlio Mascareño. You can send me yours too.
Manlio – Instrumental (2 plays)

I was bored and started to improvise.

thisismydesignoldspooort-aru:

What is the hardest language to learn?
Extremely Hard: The hardest language to learn is: Polish – Seven cases, Seven genders and very difficult pronunciation. The average English speaker is fluent in their language at the age of 12, in contrast, the average Polish speaker is fluent in their language after age of 16.
Very Hard: Finnish, Hungarian, and Estonian – The Ugric languages are hard because of the countless noun cases. However, the cases are more like English prepositions added to the end of the root word. However, anyone arguing Asian languages like Korean trump Uralic languages in complexity, really needs to hit the books and do more research.
Simply Arduous: Ukrainian and Russian – Second language learners wrongly assume because these languages use a different script (Cyrillic) that it out ranks Polish. This is not objective, as an alphabet is only lets say 26 letters. It is really the pronunciation and how societies use the language that influences ranking. Ukrainian and Russian complex grammar and different alphabet, but easier pronunciation. (the Poles use a modified Latin alphabet which does not have a neat orthography fit to the sounds of their language). Slavic languages have sophisticated case and gender systems, also something that approximates a complex tense system with aspects of time-verb relationships.
Challenging contender jockey for position:  Arabic - Three baby cases which are like a walk in the park compared to the above, but the unusual pronunciation and flow of the language makes study laborious and requires cognitive diligence if you want to speak it.
Fairly Hard: Chinese and Japanese - No cases, no genders, no tenses, no verb changes, short words, very easy grammar, however, writing is hard. But to speak it is very easy. Also intonations make it harder, but certainly not harder than Polish pronunciation. I know a Chinese language teacher in NYC that has even authored an the authoritative book on modern Mandarin says people pick up Chinese very easy. This same teacher,  if multilingual yet could not learn Polish. I am learning some Chinese, it is not the hardest language maybe even one of the easiest language to learn.  Despite prideful proclamations of armchair linguists, to verbalizes Asian languages in general are not top ranked by any measure. Try to learn some Chinese and Polish your self and you will see which is the hardest language.
Average: French - lots of tenses, but not used and moderate grammar. German-only four cases and like five exceptions, everything is logical, of course.
Easy: Spanish and Italian - People I know pick these up no problem, even accountants and technical people rather than humanistic language people.
Basic to hard: English, no cases or gender, you hear it everywhere, spelling can be hard and British tenses you can use the simple and continues tense instead of the perfect tenses and you will speak American English. English at the basic level is easy but to speak it like a native it’s hard because of the dynamic idiomatic nature.

thisismydesignoldspooort-aru:

What is the hardest language to learn?

  1. Extremely HardThe hardest language to learn is: Polish – Seven cases, Seven genders and very difficult pronunciation. The average English speaker is fluent in their language at the age of 12, in contrast, the average Polish speaker is fluent in their language after age of 16.
  2. Very HardFinnish, Hungarian, and Estonian – The Ugric languages are hard because of the countless noun cases. However, the cases are more like English prepositions added to the end of the root word. However, anyone arguing Asian languages like Korean trump Uralic languages in complexity, really needs to hit the books and do more research.
  3. Simply Arduous: Ukrainian and Russian – Second language learners wrongly assume because these languages use a different script (Cyrillic) that it out ranks Polish. This is not objective, as an alphabet is only lets say 26 letters. It is really the pronunciation and how societies use the language that influences ranking. Ukrainian and Russian complex grammar and different alphabet, but easier pronunciation. (the Poles use a modified Latin alphabet which does not have a neat orthography fit to the sounds of their language). Slavic languages have sophisticated case and gender systems, also something that approximates a complex tense system with aspects of time-verb relationships.
  4. Challenging contender jockey for position:  Arabic - Three baby cases which are like a walk in the park compared to the above, but the unusual pronunciation and flow of the language makes study laborious and requires cognitive diligence if you want to speak it.
  5. Fairly HardChinese and Japanese - No cases, no genders, no tenses, no verb changes, short words, very easy grammar, however, writing is hard. But to speak it is very easy. Also intonations make it harder, but certainly not harder than Polish pronunciation. I know a Chinese language teacher in NYC that has even authored an the authoritative book on modern Mandarin says people pick up Chinese very easy. This same teacher,  if multilingual yet could not learn Polish. I am learning some Chinese, it is not the hardest language maybe even one of the easiest language to learn.  Despite prideful proclamations of armchair linguists, to verbalizes Asian languages in general are not top ranked by any measure. Try to learn some Chinese and Polish your self and you will see which is the hardest language.
  6. AverageFrench - lots of tenses, but not used and moderate grammar. German-only four cases and like five exceptions, everything is logical, of course.
  7. EasySpanish and Italian - People I know pick these up no problem, even accountants and technical people rather than humanistic language people.
  8. Basic to hardEnglish, no cases or gender, you hear it everywhere, spelling can be hard and British tenses you can use the simple and continues tense instead of the perfect tenses and you will speak American English. English at the basic level is easy but to speak it like a native it’s hard because of the dynamic idiomatic nature.

(via paddyfitz)