Facts and Logic

RPG wrote,

On mother’s day, my mom, my girls, and my aunt and uncle went to dinner. As usual, my mom started w the feminist talking points:

“Don’t even think about getting married until you are at least 30,” she says mostly to my oldest.”

“I countered, “Actually, that’s really bad advice.”

“Why’s that?” My mom asks.

“Because just like in musical chairs it’s not good to wait until all the best chairs are taken and everyone is fighting over the last few.”

She pondered it, then agreed.

I said, “A lot of advice aimed at young women today just gets repeated without much thought to if it actually works.”

It led to a good discussion, not one my girls had not heard before, but a teachable moment nonetheless.

In years past elder women guided young women and gave them good advice. For the past few decades the advice has been more like, “hey let’s all run full speed toward this cliff, it will be great!”

When one is young, they might assume that facts and logic will win the day with respect to discussions with others, but one is dissuaded from this notion soon enough.  But sometimes it happens.  The above appears to be a case.

How did it happen?  It starts with the fact that the propaganda that they were filled with is just that — propaganda.  When exposed to the light of day, some can see the silliness of it all.  Another factor is that the kool-aid has apparently not be imbibed in too much.  Probably these Feminist beliefs had not become core to defining themselves.  In the case of girls, I would hope not, but these days the propaganda often starts young.

What is the lesson?  When the beliefs are not too set in stone, they can be modified with facts and logic.  Look for opportunities.   Do people a favor.  Explain the red pill truths  to them.

Posted in FarmBoy, Feminism, Lies
155 comments on “Facts and Logic
  1. Alan Kardec says:

    “Because just like in musical chairs it’s not good to wait until all the best chairs are taken and everyone is fighting over the last few.”

    Not to suggest that I directly disagree with RPG but I’ve been experimenting with a different idea. Many of the phenomena we have seen between the sexes over the last 50 years could be related to over population. I wonder if there isn’t some system lurking in our genes that turns off conventional sexual relations when there are too many people. This might express itself in different behaviors and different sorts of attraction, or the lack of it, in different people. In addition I’ve been wondering if, specifically, there hasn’t been a unconscious/genetic reaction to an overabundance of men. I suspect that mankind was designed for the number of men in the population to be considerably lower but we have removed the sort of violence and work related danger that typically thins the herd.


  2. Jack says:

    Thanks Alan, no Red Pill analysis is complete without the evo-psyche perspective.


  3. Ame says:

    Bloom is awesome!

    Liked by 2 people

  4. Alan Kardec says:

    It would be evo-psyche if I actually knew anything. But what we are going through looks a bit anti evolutionary … and that makes me curious.


  5. RichardP says:

    Alan – You are right to think that there might be some explanation. There has been some solid research on the effects of crowding on rats. Crowding leads to slutty behavior, aberant sexual behavior, and ultimately a fall-off in new rats being born and an overall breakdown in the social structure. Some of the rats were allowed to escape the crowding and form their own societies. They seemed to congregate in groups of 12 or 13 if I remember right. It has been a while since I read the actual study results. This Wikipedia aritical highlights some of the findings.

    And, as always, it is useful to remember that what is true for rats may not translate directly to being true for humans. But some of us have grown up in the less crowded environments of farming communities. And then later in live have lived in big cities where crowding is pervasive. We may not be rats, that rat studies should apply directly to us. But there is an observable difference in the socialization, the mating strategies, and the success of establishing and raising families between the less crowded farming communities (of 50 years ago) and the more crowded cities.



  6. Cheque d'Out says:

    Saving May’s Privates

    It was at that moment that Nicky Morgan and Amber Rudd realised their rescue attempts were futile!

    [This underlines May’s poor judgement it does]

    Liked by 1 person

  7. Cheque d'Out says:

    I note that even in the gurlz stories it’s the men coming to the rescue

    Liked by 1 person

  8. RichardP says:

    Adam – some other thoughts that tie into the line of thinking you are developing:

    In the 1950s and 1960s they were doing studies on factors that influence job satisfaction. Turns out that the biggest predictor of job satisfaction was “lack of alternatives” to the job in hand. “Do you have the skills to get a better job, and do those better jobs exist at the moment?” If the answer to either question was “no”, job satisfaction was rated higher than for those who could answer “yes” to either question.

    So Adam – something to consider: the presence or absence of alternatives. I think that plays a larger role in social structure than many folks account for.

    ** I mention from time to time how Adam and Eve, in spite of the horror of Eve forcing Adam to choose between her and God, and them both getting kicked out of the Garden, they managed to build a pretty good life for themselves outside of the Garden. What I haven’t mentioned so far is the issue of lack of alternatives. So far as we know, Adam did not have an alternative to Eve, and Eve did not have an alternative to Adam. They had to make do with what they had. They had to make the best they could with what they had. Choice was not a problem for them.

    ** Before the creation of planes, trains, and automobiles, most folks got about on foot or on horse. That meant that most folks did not travel much more than a day’s traveling distance from home for their entire lives (so says some statistic). Villages were small, and young men and women would seek a spouse from the villages within a day’s travel or so (to vary the gene pool as much as possible). More choices than Adam and Eve had in terms of alternatives for spouses. But, still – choosing from a relatively small pool of candidates. You picked one and stuck with them – because lack of alternatives.

    ** Muslims are so good at tiling because they are not allowed to create any depiction of the human form. So – while the library in the small village out in the country might have a picture of people on the wall, or a book with pictures of people in it, the Muslims had / have no such exposure to what other people look like – outside of the group of folks they can see in their limited travels away from home. So, for Muslims – a limited knowledge of what other folks look like, due to lack of alternatives to the folks close by.


    What does crowding do – besides the stress of little space to move? Crowding increases your alternatives. You see more of others like you (rats or people). You have more of the opposite sex to see and smell and get attracted to for sexual activity. Remember the study on predictors of job satisfaction: the more alternatives one had, the less likely they were to be satisfied with their job.

    So – think through what affect the presence or absence of alternatives has on stressing folks. More alternatives require more thinking, and more choosing. Some get stressed out over having to make a few choices. Others can handle a large number of choices. But eventually some level of choices will lead to analysis paralysis and render the person (or rat) dysfunctional. The reality of which is discussed in President Jimmy Carter’s book “Why Not The Best?” and is behind the concept of satisficing. If alternatives are numerous enough, we may spend our entire life analyzing, trying to identify the “best” choice. Better to pick “good enough” early on and get on with building a life.


    Calhoun’s “Behavioral Sink” with rats – linked to above – could well have come about over the stresses of crowding. But maybe the breakdown in social structure was brought about in part due to the increase in choice that everyone was suddenly faced with. And the difference in social structures and success in creating and growing families between farm communities of long ago and croweded cities might come less from the stress of crowding and more from the increase in alternatives. Where few alternative spouses exist, the lack of alternatives encourages the stability of the current family structure. Neither dad nor mom really have much choice about running off with someone else. Where multiple alternative spouses exist, one could be encouraged to bail at the first sign of discomfort and go get a new spouse. Or leave but not reconnect with someone, being so paralyzed by the sheer number of alternative spouses available that choice becomes impossible, cause we gotta get the best that’s available – and vetting/sampling them all takes a long time.

    What role does the development of the ability to percieve alternatives, properly evaluate each alternative, and then choose play in evolution? Or, what role does evolution play in the development of the ability to perceive, evaluate, and choose? Are social structures kept healthier when choices are more limited? Seems like we could make an argument for that. But at some point we have to address the historical reality of cuckoldry. Satisfaction with what is in hand rises when there is a lack of alternatives – meets “where there is a will there is a way”. If no new spouse for you, just borrow someone else’s for a while. But it is easier to keep that impulse in check in a small community where everyone knows everyone else’s business than in a large, crowded city where everyone can be anonymous.

    Liked by 2 people

  9. Cheque d'Out says:

    RIP Grumpy Cat

    [Add this I will]

    Liked by 3 people

  10. SFC Ton says:

    I wonder if there isn’t some system lurking in our genes that turns off conventional sexual relations when there are too many people.

    Well Whites and Japanese are the races over populating but We’re the races to knocking out kids so I don’t think that has much merit


  11. SFC Ton says:

    One of my generic complaints about the man o sphere is…… thinking facts and logic are important to most people making most decisions. They are especially unhelpful when dealing with girls

    Liked by 5 people

  12. Cheque d'Out says:



  13. Alan Kardec says:

    “The Best” is a deadly idea. It’s made worse when there is an affordable but incomprehensible selection just below the very expensive “Best.”

    “Someday” is equally deadly as opposed to Soon. We’ve all seen too many people give in to the temptation of having something Now. However, there is always a group who thinks they are being smart and delaying gratification for a big pay off who delay too long.

    I’ve seen this endlessly in people planning stuff related to retirement. They hold out of that Best that will come Someday and they end up with Never or moving into their dream house the year before they can no longer manage the stairs. I don’t ever plan to retire but, in general. I’ll take Pretty Good and I’ll take it Soon and hope I can lean back and enjoy it for a long time.

    People can be blinded by the potential of things, especially given that today’s culture is presented in a “winner takes all” manner that wasn’t the case 50 or 60 years ago. You can get stuck in a series of Potential/Regret cycles if you don’t have your $hit together.

    Liked by 2 people

  14. Liz says:

    I note that even in the gurlz stories it’s the men coming to the rescue

    Well, it isn’t really the gurlz job to rescue. Their job is to play Captain Hindsight.
    They ask the important questions like,
    “Why didn’t you get here sooner?” and “why isn’t there a sign about thin ice there?” and so on.

    [‘Captain Hindsight’ sounds gay it does]

    Liked by 4 people

  15. Cheque d'Out says:

    Oops. Seems that the left just had a surprise loss in their national elections. Just listen to this with an aussie accent in mind

    Liked by 1 person

  16. Cheque d'Out says:

    Nice work.
    c.f. If ‘far-right’ are unhappy with twatter bans, they should create their own twatter…etc etc


  17. Cheque d'Out says:

    Fair, I think, and accurate

    Delingpole at Breitbart

    “The best perspective I’ve had on this, funnily enough, comes from a black American former leftist from Baltimore who calls himself Carbon Mike. His analysis of the state of play is so percipient I’m going to share some of it with you:

    I just listened to the interview you did with Gerard Batten (well done), and I like him at least as much as you do. But I’ve also been following Nigel Farage and the Brexit Party, and I have to say: they seem like the best chance you all have of forcing your government to deliver Brexit.
    Batten, in my opinion, is Cincinnatus just in from the fields. He’s the quintessential plain-spoken, patriotic, take-me-as-you-see-me politician, and no decent person can help but respect and admire him for this. He’s also a good organizer.
    Nigel Farage, on the other hand, is Machiavelli at chess. Getting Ann Widdecombe, Claire Fox, and Annunziata Rees-Mogg (!) into his political party was a PR masterstroke, and it’s emblematic of how Farage is approaching this fight. The old allegiances may be shifting and dissolving, but they aren’t entirely gone, and a smart operator will use this to his advantage.
    Oddly enough, I think you have a much better chance at a Brexit worth the name now that both the Brexit Party and UKIP are in play, and here’s why. The smears and lies from what Martin Durkin calls “the new class” are not going to stop any time soon (if ever). One Leave-oriented party on the board means one target for them to attack. But two of them — especially when one of them has high-profile people with baggage — means that one can draw the enemy’s fire and soak up the negative publicity, and the other can say, “we’re the respectable Brexiteers”.
    Farage, as far as I can tell, hasn’t said anything really controversial — and he can barely get an Andrew Marr to leave off practicing offense archaeology and talk about the upcoming elections.
    [UKIP candidate] Carl Benjamin, on the other hand, made a gibe with the word “rape” in it. It was well done, and at the expense of someone I can’t stand, but every second he has to spend batting away stupid questions about it is a second he’s not talking about liberty, sovereignty, and getting the hell out of the EU.
    This doesn’t make him wrong. It may, however, make him — and, by extension, the party of which he is a member — the wrong instrument to achieve the political objective.
    I think Nigel Farage is acutely aware of this, and I think that when he says things to distance himself from UKIP, he does so on tactical, rather than ideological, grounds.
    It’s not pretty. A man like Batten deserves better. I actually admire Tommy Robinson, who is a real man in an age where real men are thin on the ground. I think Carl is quite sound on free speech, and I’m guessing Dankula would be great fun to hang out with, as you all say, down the local.
    But you’re playing against as ruthless an international(ist) cartel as ever opened a Swiss bank account. Being earnest alone will not cut it. I think the best-case scenario is what you have now, where the colorful and earnest men stand up, the adversary shoots his bolt — and the sappers dig.”

    [So “good cop – bad cop” it is then]

    Liked by 1 person

  18. Farm Boy says:

    Chiu writes that “having her breakout movie be associated with antiabortion messaging is a regret that has troubled [Diablo Cody] for years.”

    And who could blame her? You try sleeping at night with all those live babies haunting your conscience.

    “In a way I feel like I had a responsibility to maybe be more explicitly pro-choice, and I wasn’t,” Cody said during a Planned Parenthood benefit event in 2017 marking the film’s 10th anniversary, Vanity Fair reported. “I think I took the right to choose for granted at the time.”

    “I didn’t think it was ever going to get made,” she said. “I wasn’t thinking as an activist. I wasn’t thinking politically at all.”

    And if we take no other lesson from this sad story, let it be that — a good progressive is always an activist. She thinks politically 100% of the time and is always on guard against incursions of normal human feeling and thought.

    According to Chiu, Cody quickly saw the error of her ways when she got “A letter from her Catholic high school thanking her for “writing a pro-life movie,” she said, describing it as the “most horrifying thing.” The piece added:

    “I was like, I … hate all of you, and I’m as pro-choice as a person can possibly be,” she said.

    “I … hate all of you.” Clearly, Cody’s once again a progressive in good standing.



  19. Farm Boy says:

    “What I am saying throughout my work is that girls who are indoctrinated to see men not as equals but as oppressors and rapists are condemned to remain in a permanently juvenile condition for life. They have surrendered their own personal agency to a poisonous creed that claims to empower women but has ended by infantilizing them. Similarly, boys will have no motivation to mature if their potential romantic partners remain emotionally insecure, fragile, and fearful, forever looking to parental proxies (like campus grievance committees or government regulators) to make the world safe for them.”


    Liked by 1 person

  20. Farm Boy says:

    On the 150th anniversary of the transcontinental railroad, they unveiled the restored Big Boy


  21. Farm Boy says:

    Snapchat’s new photo filter that allows users to change into a man or woman with the tap of a finger isn’t necessarily fun and games for transgender people.
    Some say it reduces their very real and often painful experiences to folly.
    Thirty-one-year-old Bailey Coffman is a transgender woman from New York. She says that “my gender is not a costume.”



  22. Farm Boy says:

    As Beto O’Rourke’s replacement in the hearts of America’s mainstream media, all Buttigieg has to do at the moment is get out of bed to get all of the free publicity.

    Like O’Rourke before him, he is too stupid to just enjoy the bounty and let his campaign ride along on it. He thinks he needs to find a niche.

    The Gay Card it is then



  23. Farm Boy says:

    Much has rightly been made of the Green New Deal’s fuzzy-headed utopianism and its impossible goal of reducing U.S. greenhouse gas emissions to net-zero in 10 years. But we should also pay close attention to the plan’s authoritarian impulses, particularly in light of its historical inspirations: Franklin D. Roosevelt’s New Deal and the command economy he established during the Second World War.

    If proponents of the Green New Deal are serious—and there’s no reason to doubt them*—then they’re proposing a return to a militaristic America where Uncle Sam’s heavy hand intervenes in all aspects of life, curtailing individual freedom in pursuit of their collectivist goals. And like the planners of the Roosevelt years, their intentions are clear and grandiose: They want the power to regiment a society of nearly 330 million people in pursuit of a pipe dream they liken to a war for survival



  24. Farm Boy says:

    But what if the men legislators identified as women while voting?

    Liked by 1 person

  25. Farm Boy says:

    Buttigieg Backs Far-Left Idea Of Erasing Thomas Jefferson’s Name: ‘It’s The Right Thing To Do’



  26. Farm Boy says:

    So perhaps Sargon is doing a great service to his country

    Liked by 1 person

  27. BuenaVista says:

    Following is a thoughtful essay on the corruption of language to further political power ambitions. This has moved from an academic curiosity in 1995 to a central strategic and tactical priority for the postmodern left today. Ex.: renaming the pro-abortion movement “pro-choice”. Obviously, ideological conformity by Big Tech, in regulating acceptable ideas and speech, is central to this effort, and highly effective.


    Liked by 2 people

  28. BuenaVista says:

    Development of the Polynesian triangle (Hawaii, NZ, Easter Island): on my reading list now.

    Liked by 2 people

  29. BuenaVista says:

    [I meant to reference the Guardian’s Newspeak changes that FB referenced at 3:55.]

    Liked by 1 person

  30. Ame says:

    SFC Ton
    One of my generic complaints about the man o sphere is…… thinking facts and logic are important to most people making most decisions. They are especially unhelpful when dealing with girls

    that sounds logical to me! 😉 🙂 🙂

    Liked by 1 person

  31. RichardP says:

    Camille Paglia said that, if it wasn’t for men, women would still be living in grass huts.

    Here’s to facts and logic, and those who love them, who made living at the Hilton instead of grass huts possible .

    Liked by 2 people

  32. https://www.cnn.com/2019/05/15/us/west-point-largest-graduating-class-of-black-women-trnd/index.html?utm_medium=social&utm_content=2019-05-18T10%3A40%3A05&utm_source=twCNN&utm_term=link

    (CNN)Thirty-four black women are expected to graduate from West Point next week.
    That will be the largest class of African-American women to graduate together in the military academy’s lengthy history, West Point spokesman Frank Demaro said.
    “Last year’s graduating class had 27,” said Demaro. “And the expectation is next year’s class will be even larger than this year’s.”
    Last year, the school appointed Lt. Gen. Darryl A. Williams as its first black superintendent.
    In 2017, the academy for the first time selected an African-American woman, Simone Askew, to serve at the top of the chain of command for cadets.
    “It makes me feel prideful that the academy is acknowledging diversity,” 2012 West Point alum Shalela Dowdy said.
    Dowdy, who said she makes an effort to stay in touch with female African-American cadets to “offer support,” believes the outreach the minority admissions office at West Point is doing is the reason why more minorities are coming to the school.


  33. Farm Boy says:

    DALLAS, TX—Local man Eric Spolar attempted to voice his opinion on abortion to a coworker Thursday.

    Unfortunately, he was informed that since he is a man, he does not get to have an opinion on killing babies.

    So, Spolar came up with a brilliant solution: he identified as a woman just long enough to voice his opinion on abortion, then reverted his gender identity back to male after he had said his piece.

    “Sorry: men don’t get a say,” his coworker, Tina, had informed him, shutting down his statement that maybe killing a baby doesn’t solve anything. “Only women get to have their voices heard on this issue.”

    “I’m sorry: did you just assume my gender?” Spolar replied, looking offended. “I actually identify as a 23-year-old woman named Veronica. Now do you have to listen to my opinion?”

    Tina reluctantly admitted that the man identifying as a woman now could say his piece, since gender is merely a social construct and not an inherent part of a person’s biological makeup. “That’s a really interesting take,” she said after he told her abortion is actually the taking of a human life, scientifically speaking. “Thank you for making your valuable transgender voice heard on this issue.”


    Liked by 2 people

  34. SFC Ton says:

    (CNN)Thirty-four black women are expected to graduate from West Point next week.
    That will be the largest class of African-American women to graduate together in the military academy’s lengthy history, West Point


    Observation #1 is the must have really dropped the math and physical fitness standards

    Prediction #1 is……

    Sometime in the future 80% of them will get pregnant to avoid a deployment, moat of them will murder the child in the womb and no senior officer will write them up because he wants his retirement check

    Liked by 3 people

  35. BuenaVista says:

    Kudos to the cadettes, or whatever they are. So you can graduate West Point with a BMI of +30?

    Liked by 3 people

  36. BuenaVista says:

    I guarantee you the white West Point female grads are not, on average, pushing 200. I’ll put money on it.

    Liked by 2 people

  37. BuenaVista says:

    I think the one at 3:00, with her right hand near the tip of her sword, in a skirt, is already pregnant. She has a gut already. She’s busting out of her dress uni already. This is pathetic.

    While I write this the Army NG unit here is running their recruits on their 4 mile run. The Army really needs to impose weight limits on their children. The one guy who’s in shape is two miles ahead. The rest shop at the “Big and Short” department. The girls are walking and laughing. We are so fucked unless all of these people drive 6×6’s.

    Liked by 2 people

  38. Farm Boy says:

    Those cadets don’t seem very organized

    Liked by 1 person

  39. Farm Boy says:

    The Alexandria Ocasio-Cortez comic book might be a hot seller among progressive collectors, but DC Comics isn’t happy that Devil’s Due, the comics’ publisher, depicted the Democratic Socialist Rep as the real “Wonder Woman” on one of the comic books’ variant covers.



  40. Farm Boy says:

    “We have not been talking about the fact that it is normalising massive data collection or even asking whether anyone wants this thing at all. No-one here has asked for a sensor-laden neighbourhood,” she said.



  41. Farm Boy says:

    Apparently, milkshakes are a popular item for violent political demonstrators in Scotland to throw at right-wing politicians with whom they disagree. According to CNN International, police have ordered a McDonald’s in Scotland to stop selling milkshakes while Brexit champion Nigel Farage campaigns nearby.



  42. Liz says:

    Someone caught footage of our dogs in action. 😆

    Liked by 3 people

  43. Farm Boy says:

    Do Chiweenies really like to escape?

    Liked by 1 person

  44. Liz says:

    Well, ours are old and don’t have quite that much energy.
    Which is fortunate…lots of large predators in these parts.
    They’ve gotten out a few times in the past. Unfortunately, they aren’t smart enough to find their way back home.


  45. Ame says:

    55m ago
    Someone caught footage of our dogs in action. 😆

    The Great Escape from funny

    LOLOL! that is hilarious! Liz wins the prize for making me laugh today!

    Liked by 2 people

  46. Ame says:

    Farm Boy
    Do Chiweenies really like to escape?

    our previous, beloved dog was a chaweenie, and she was known to escape. her previous owners, neighbors of ours, had a little slat loose in their fence, and she was known all over the neighborhood! when we got her i put her on a long leash in the back yard to keep her from getting under the slats. as she got older i was able to leave a door open most of the time without her getting out, but she still had to be watched b/c on her own, she loved taking off 🙂

    Liked by 2 people

  47. Ame says:

    i do not understand overweight people in the military. that befuddles me. are they eating junk food in secret?

    i’ve had several friends with sons in the Texas A&M core over the years who love to post pics on fb. when they post group core pics, i’m always shocked at the number of students overweight.

    and then those band students who are on the blacktop working on routines mid-summer thru december … what are they eating? seriously … that’s a ton of exercise and movement. our local, 5A high school, begins recruiting band students in elementary school. they begin working mid-summer and are outside all.day.long in Texas heat. it’s a PE elective to be in band b/c they’re outside working their routines for hours every.single.day. how the heck are some of them still overweight? what the heck are they eating?

    to me … that’d be easy weight-loss. i don’t get it.


  48. Farm Boy says:

    Labor intended to roll out radical Green proposals to go 100% renewable energy in Australia. It doesn’t take a rocket scientist to realise that this was a direct threat to the entire resource industry in Australia, an industry that has done more to raise the incomes and aspirations of the working class than all the unions put together in the history of the nation.

    2019 will hopefully be seen as the election that killed the Australian Greens and killed the socialist nightmare masquerading as climate change


    Liked by 2 people

  49. Farm Boy says:

    Gratuitous images

    Liked by 2 people

  50. b g says:


    “Camille Paglia said that, if it wasn’t for men, women would still be living in grass huts.”

    Nonsense, just typical female wishful feeling, if it was left up to women, we would all still be living in the bloody trees ;-D

    Liked by 3 people

  51. Cheque d'Out says:

    [Grumpy Cat reincarnated that is?]


  52. Cheque d'Out says:

    [Perhaps gone right it did]

    Liked by 1 person

  53. Cheque d'Out says:


  54. Cheque d'Out says:

    Liked by 2 people

  55. Cheque d'Out says:

    Latest poll has Nigel’s Brexit Party on 34%. Double the next party’s support

    Liked by 1 person

  56. SFC Ton says:

    Which is fortunate…lots of large predators in these parts.
    LOL I use to laugh at all the city folk who would move out our way and get their pets et. We had an owl that was especially found of snatching little dogs

    Liked by 1 person

  57. Liz says:

    Kudos to the cadettes, or whatever they are. So you can graduate West Point with a BMI of +30?

    Time for some Yo Cadette’s so fat jokes.
    Yo Cadette’s so fat she ate the arm off the Army.

    Yo Cadette’s so fat they consider her a force projection asset ’cause she’s worldwide.

    Yo Cadette’s so fat she wears a spandex flack jacket.

    Yo Cadette’s so fat that after she gave blood, all the wounded came down with diabetes.

    Yo Cadette’s so fat when they said synchronize watches her wrist was in the next time zone.

    Yo Cadette’s so fat they sent a Global Hawk up to get her DAPMIS photo.

    Yo Cadette’s so fat her 1st Cav patch had a real horse’s head.

    Yo Cadette’s so fat when she wore a reflective belt astronomers thought they’d discovered a new planet

    Liked by 2 people

  58. Liz says:

    We had an owl that was especially found of snatching little dogs

    Aw. 😦
    Yeah, animals of all sorts are a lot larger out here. Even the crows look like they could pick up a little dog and carry him away. Or they might be ravens. Whatever they are, they are smart. One got into my trash a while back. I scared him off twice. Third time I asked our son to go out there with his pellet gun. As soon as he stepped outside you could hear the things all cawing to each other in the woods. They recognized the gun and hightailed it out of there.

    Liked by 2 people

  59. Cheque d'Out says:

    Nigel’s new polished delivery?

    A touch of panto (audience participation) but nice work, I reckon

    Liked by 1 person

  60. Cheque d'Out says:

    Just the title had me laughing

    Liked by 1 person

  61. SFC Ton says:

    I’ve never understood what city folk expect when they move out here. We caught a 4 foot lemon shark ( I think) from our dock last week and the trouist melted down. Geez fuckers what do you think is out there swimming with your kiddies?

    Liked by 2 people

  62. I love it when a plan comes together.

    Liked by 2 people

  63. That snowflake video is a good lesson for young dudes. Here’s a strong and powerful young gal who goes all baby-talk and tells bald-face lies when confronted with the consequences of her actions.

    I also think short, chubby security guy had to love putting the cuffs on her. I’m sure tall decent looking college twats are giving him the “what’s that smell” look day-in and day-out.

    Liked by 1 person

  64. Cheque d'Out says:

    Well done the Aussies

    Liked by 1 person

  65. Farm Boy says:

    At the same time journalists are warning about the threat posed by the White House’s Tech Bias Story Sharing Tool, which collects complaints against social-media platforms that are mean to conservatives, they are also beside themselves because the Trump administration is refusing to sign The Christchurch Call, a non-binding pledge “to eliminate terrorist and violent extremist content online” that’s been signed by online service providers and the governments of New Zealand, France, and 16 other countries.


    Liked by 1 person

  66. Farm Boy says:

    Meanwhile, the DOE has spent hundreds of thousands of dollars on consultants to coach supervisors on how to “disrupt the power structure and dismantle institutional racism,” a supervisor said.

    “There’s been a lot of discussion of white supremacy and how it manifests in the workplace, conversations about race, and looking at how the white culture behaves,” said a white executive who received the training.

    “White supremacy is characterized by perfectionism, a belief in meritocracy, and the Protestant work ethic,” the exec said, adding that whites who object when accused of deep-rooted bias are called “fragile” and “defensive.”

    “Can you imagine if we scrutinized blackness or brownness? We’re being trained in anti-bias not to stereotype blacks, but they’re fostering a stereotyping of whites.”



  67. Farm Boy says:

    “In essence, the left-leaning party was running on the Green New Deal and Morrison won by pointing out that could damage the economy. It remains to be seen whether those results are transferrable to the United States, but you do have some of the same elements in play.”



  68. Farm Boy says:

    If Liz is still sleepy, this will wake her up


  69. Green new deal could damage the economy? That’s the only thing it’s going to do.

    Liked by 2 people

  70. Besides expanding government power.

    Liked by 1 person

  71. Liz says:

    If Liz is still sleepy, this will wake her up



  72. Liz says:

    When the green new deal damages the economy, they will blame Trump.

    Liked by 2 people

  73. Liz says:

    Today I’m going on a real trail run. It will be the same trail as the last run, but I’ll only go to the halfway point so as not to get lost. 😆
    Mike is going to climb with the boys.
    Hope I don’t run into TRB. I’m not ready for that yet.

    Liked by 3 people

  74. Farm Boy says:

    If you meet a mountain lion, take a selfie with it.

    Cats gotta stick together

    Liked by 3 people

  75. Farm Boy says:

    Oh look, a mountain lion came to Liz even before she left

    Liked by 2 people

  76. Nice pic of Ratty, Fatty, and sex slave Daddy.

    Liked by 1 person

  77. Farm Boy says:

    Comedian Leslie Jones took time from being funny on Saturday Night Live to deliver an extended pro-abortion rant on the program’s “Weekend Update” segment, while dressed as a “handmaid” from the show, “The Handmaid’s Tale.”


    Not so sure about the “took time from being funny” part

    Liked by 3 people

  78. SFC Ton says:

    I have got to get serious about booking another mountain lion hunt

    Liked by 1 person

  79. Farm Boy says:

    LeanIn.org and SurveyMonkey just released the results of a survey on the state of men and women interacting in the workplace in the age of #MeToo. The results are frustrating. The data reveals that 60% of male managers say they are uncomfortable performing common workplace activities such as mentoring, working one on one, or socializing with a woman. That’s a 32% increase over last year.

    To add insult to insult, senior-level men who were surveyed are now far more hesitant to spend time with junior female colleagues than junior male ones, across a range of basic work activities. The men were 12 times more likely to hesitate to have one-on-one meetings, nine times more likely to hesitate to travel with a junior woman for work, and six times more likely to hesitate to have a work dinner with a junior woman.



  80. Sumo says:

    We caught a 4 foot lemon shark ( I think) from our dock last week

    How did it taste?

    Liked by 1 person

  81. Cheque d'Out says:

    The meat of the show starts 19 minutes in, he coils one out on a wimminz noos show about that work survey

    Liked by 1 person

  82. Cheque d'Out says:

    “How did it taste?”


    Liked by 2 people

  83. Cheque d'Out says:

    Liked by 1 person

  84. RichardP says:

    Never underestimate the ability of a group of folks to take someone else’s ideas and bastardize them.

    Marx was a scholar who looked at evidence and came up with some theories. He wrote at a time when the worker was moving from home to the factory, from making products with a sense of pride and craftsmanship to being just a cog in a machine – doing work that he was not emotionally connected to. The assembly line was the example of this, where a person was only one of many who did them same motion over and over again. Marx was studying the alienation that was developing between the assembly-line workers and the owners of the means of production.

    It was not Marx who failed, for he never did anything other than study evidence and come up with theories. Those who failed were the ones who took his theories, bastardized them, and tried to implement them. Which led Marx to declare, about a group trying to implement their version of his ideas in France, if this is Marxism, I am not a Marxist

    Marx was not incorrect in his notice of the alientation that was developing between the workers and the owners of the means of production. That was an observable fact. Where folks went wrong, and still do go wrong, is in the solutions they propose to eliminate that alienation. There is a foundational fact that is stronger and more pervasive than Marx’s theory of alienation: we don’t get to keep what we can’t defend. Because of the disparity over large groups of people between their knowledge, skills, and abilities (KSAs), a small group will always get control over the means of production, and keep them out of the hands of everybody else.

    The solution is not Communism (a small subset of the ideas that Marx discussed), because that form of social organization does not get rid of the problem that Marx identified – the alienation of the worker from the satisfaction of being a craftsman, in charge of his own work product (the deciding what to create, the collecting of the things necessary for the production, and the actual production of the product). One could argue that the only solution is to put all of the factory workers back out into the country, on the land, and let them become their of boss of creating things. But that is not a practical idea for many reasons – chief among them being the fact that the skills of craftsmanship that folks used to have are pretty much lost. Folks have become too accustomed to the owners of the means of production telling them what they must do. The ability for one to figure that out for themselves does not much exist anymore.

    Liked by 1 person

  85. RichardP says:

    The following is an interesting read on long winter nights. It is a pretty good exploration of the development of Economic Thought The Table of Contents starts on Page 9. From there, you can find the Chapter that discusses the ideas of Karl Marx if you are interested.

    The Development of Economic Thought

    I like this part from the beginning of the book. It should be required reading for the pink hats. In part, to show them that they probably cannot understand what is written below. And, if they cannot understand it, that suggests their protests are not based on the reality of what it takes to eat by wrestling a harvest from the ground.

    Since he came down from the trees, man has faced the problem of survival, not as an individual but as a member of a social group. His continued existence is testimony to the fact that he has succeeded in solving the problem; but the continued existence of want and misery, even in the richest of nations, is evidence that his solution has been, at best, a partial one.

    Yet man is not to be too severely censured for his failure to achieve a paradise on earth. It is hard to wring a livelihood from the surface of this planet. It staggers the imagination to think of the endless efforts that must have been expended in the first domestication of animals, in the discovery of planting seed, in the first working of surface ores. It is only because man is a socially cooperative creature that he has succeeded in perpetuating himself at all.

    But the very fact that he has had to depend on his fellow man has made the problem of survival extraordinarily difficult. Man is not an ant, conveniently equipped with an inborn pattern of social instincts. On the contrary, he seems to be strongly endowed with a self-centered nature. If his relatively weak physique forces him to seek cooperation, his inner drives constantly threaten to disrupt his social working partnerships.

    In primitive society, the struggle between self-centeredness and cooperation is taken care of by the environment; when the specter of starvation can look a community in the face—as with the Eskimos—the pure need to secure its own existence pushes society to the cooperative completion of its daily labors. Under less stringent conditions, anthropologists tell us, men and women perform their regular tasks under the powerful guidance of universally accepted norms of kinship and reciprocity: In her marvelous book on the African Bushmen, Elizabeth Marshall Thomas describes how a gemsbok is divided among relatives and relatives’ relatives, until in the end “no person eats more than any other.” But in an advanced community this tangible pressure of the environment, or this web of social obligations, is lacking. When men and women no longer work shoulder to shoulder in tasks directly related to survival—indeed when two-thirds of the population never touches the earth, enters the mines, builds with its hands, or even enters a factory—or when the claims of kinship have all but disappeared, the perpetuation of the human animal becomes a remarkable social feat.

    So remarkable, in fact, that society’s existence hangs by a hair. A modern community is at the mercy of a thousand dangers: if its farmers should fail to plant enough crops; if its railroad men should take it into their heads to become bookkeepers or its bookkeepers should decide to become railroad men; if too few should offer their services as miners, puddlers of steel, candidates for engineering degrees—in a word, if any of a thousand intertwined tasks of society should fail to get done—industrial life would soon become hopelessly disorganized. Every day the community faces the possibility of breakdown—not from the forces of nature, but from sheer human unpredictability.


  86. Cheque d'Out says:

    Dis gonna b gud

    (nah, it’s going to be a shitshow. Downvotes for the trailer running at three times the upvote)

    Liked by 2 people

  87. BuenaVista says:

    The doughboy cop arresting the Nice Girl in Yoga Pants Who Steals Stuff reminds me of Patton Oswalt, notably in Justified. A figure of fun and ridicule until he saves some lives, including Raylan’s. Just a modest man who can think straight and does the right thing by the law. Seems obvious, but I was actually surprised this cop didn’t bow to social pressure (“but but but … I’m pretty and you’re not and I go to college and you have to work a grubby job …”).

    Incidentally, this is a straight porn intro: “Isn’t there something I can do officer?”. Where’d she get that line?

    Liked by 5 people

  88. SFC Ton says:

    Tasted like lemon, butter and garlic with a little hint of mesquite from a reverse sear

    My 1st time cooking shark but the family liked it.

    Liked by 5 people

  89. BuenaVista says:

    If Farage preached in a Pentecostal church, I’d be speaking in tongues. My word.

    k;ljd;sfwejos;. ;lskdfjipauheprn;hdfs. spoijwreoijwfejipnewwejin! and olshfalsknsdf.

    “Darla, get the snakes! I’m ready for the snakes!”

    Liked by 4 people

  90. Cheque d'Out says:

    I am so wanting to see the reviews of the last GoT episode tomorrow (I won’t be watching the show). The leaks that I’ve heard are awesomely terrible. Having murdered the show in the preceding three episodes, they’re now playing polo using the head as a ball (Rambo style)


  91. SFC Ton says:

    We send our well off, they send their trash and the main stream media acts like it’s a fair deal

    Which is fortunate…lots of large predators in these parts.


  92. Cheque d'Out says:

    Dave is not someone that I watch much, but this one is amusing

    At 4:09 he compares Ruby Rod (whatever) to Teenage Negasonic Warhead from Deadpool…and he definitely has a point.

    But at least TNW was a teenager and has grown up in Deadpool 2. RR just acts like a child and puts on a deep voice…is that even acting in her case?


  93. Cheque d'Out says:

    “So remarkable, in fact, that society’s existence hangs by a hair. A modern community is at the mercy of a thousand dangers: if its farmers should fail to plant enough crops; if its railroad men should take it into their heads to become bookkeepers or its bookkeepers should decide to become railroad men; if too few should offer their services as miners, puddlers of steel, candidates for engineering degrees—in a word, if any of a thousand intertwined tasks of society should fail to get done—industrial life would soon become hopelessly disorganized. Every day the community faces the possibility of breakdown—not from the forces of nature, but from sheer human unpredictability.”

    Sounds like a race between men waking up and arrival of the robots

    Liked by 1 person

  94. BuenaVista says:

    I’m still thinking about that cop in the sorority-girl-commits-larceny video. He’s short, he’s fat, I’m sure his blouse is drifting out of his pants. And he knows the law, he recites the law, and is just fine if his sergeant or the magistrate releases her because her daddy owns a bank in Asheville. He’s not pretending to be Glen Doherty like most of those assholes do. “Please drop your backpack and turn around and put your hands behind your back, and let’s not make a scene here, OK?”

    Liked by 2 people

  95. Cheque d'Out says:

    Lefty ABBC wanker remoaniac Dan Snow claims that when he opened the envelope containing his postal vote for the EU elections on Thursday, a Brexit Party leaflet fell out. Yeah, yeah, I’m sure it did, mate. Cunt.

    A new meme is born and it’s fun

    Liked by 1 person

  96. BuenaVista says:

    In short, he’s a true peace officer, and he’s doing his job as such without quarter. Not as a wanna-be operator, but dressed in blue.

    Liked by 3 people

  97. Bat-Thing was in the Jason Statham giant shark movie, The Meg. Her role was basically her standing around and people saying how cool she was for reasons which were not obvious in the movie. Maybe that character was in another movie and did some real cool things?

    Not sure why the Chinese thought it was important to have her in the movie. I thought they didn’t go for the SJW shit so much.

    Liked by 2 people

  98. Cheque d'Out says:


  99. SFC Ton says:

    At 4:09 he compares Ruby Rod (whatever) to Teenage Negasonic Warhead from Deadpool…and he definitely has a point.

    But at least TNW was a teenager and has grown up in Deadpool 2. RR just acts like a child and puts on a deep voice…is that even acting in her case?
    No smoke
    No impact
    No effect

    WTF over

    Liked by 1 person

  100. BuenaVista says:

    That’s some A+++ back bacon, right there.

    Liked by 3 people

  101. Cheque d'Out says:

    Kentucky, she was in John Wick 2 as the mystical baddie hench thing that nearly killed him hand to hand…

    I get the impression that she’s (got a very beautiful face but) is barking mad.

    What the hell has gone wrong with modern screenwriters though, they’re increasingly utterly shite

    Liked by 3 people

  102. Cheque d'Out says:

    That bacon does look mighty fine to me too.

    Breakfast tomorrow; bacon sandwich with an egg thrown in.


  103. Cheque d'Out says:

    Might well be true. But BP is definitely making the running this time. The trick is for UKIP to be around when they trip up.


  104. BuenaVista says:

    For Americanos, the best back bacon (our std. bacon is belly bacon, and that’s what colonials call “bacon”) is made by Beeler’s, in LeMars Iowa and they ship it all over the country. You can call them up.

    Compare CdO’s bacon shot with what Hormel puts out there as “Canadian Bacon” and you’ll never buy Hormel again.

    Liked by 1 person

  105. BuenaVista says:

    I’ve been missing Raylan and Justified, a distance emphasized by the forthcoming “Deadwood” movie, which is based on the cable long-form movie, (surprise!) “Deadwood.”

    “Deadwood” was written and created by a drugged-out criminal Yale prof, and may be summarized as “Shakespeare in Pig Shit”. (The guy who plays Raylan in Justified plays the sheriff in Deadwood.)

    Anyway, I’ve been surprised how few people know Justified. Here is a good intro. For the Commonwealth, Elmore Leonard was the 70’s and 80’s implementation of Hammett, Chandler, and James M. Cain.


    Now I have an appointment with a pint of Mr. Beam and the new John Wick movie.

    Liked by 2 people

  106. Cheque d'Out says:

    Just opened my postal vote and this flew out.


  107. Cheque d'Out says:

    a) John Wick 3 is supposed to be end to end fight scenes and is definitely on my watch list. I loved the first one.

    b) for bacon. That’s normal bacon afaiac.

    c) Have read a fair number of Elmore Leonard books (but many years ago). Really liked them.

    d) Loved Deadwood and it’s great to hear that the film is happening.

    e) Watched a fair amount of Justifed after discovering it late, very much like the his character in particular, but it’s a good show. The knife guy and the grave scene (towards the end of the last season iirc) was soooo well played out. The low-key comedic delivery was just icing on the top

    Liked by 3 people

  108. So many Americans live here that it’s not necessary to speak Spanish. There’s a dazzling array of activities for English-speakers: the Rotary Club, the quilters’ circle, dancing clubs, Alcoholics Anonymous. Expats run dozens of charitable groups, mentoring Mexican students, helping provide clean drinking water, serving meals to poor abuelitas.

    So, doing the jobs Mexicans won’t do?

    Liked by 2 people

  109. Justified was excellent. Olyphant just has “it” on screen. He’s the best part of the zombie show he’s in on Netflix, with the nerdy boy next door being a close second behind him.

    Liked by 2 people

  110. In San Miguel — where about 10% of the city’s 100,000 residents are U.S. citizens…

    Over the past 30 years, expatriates flooded in, enchanted by the city’s hilly cobblestone streets, soaring Gothic church, and houses painted in sunset colors: dusky rose, peach, yellow, orange.

    If you consider 10,000 people over a 30 year period (333.3 people a year for you journalism majors) to be a flood, you’re smart enough to write for a major city newspaper.

    Also has the lie about 11 million Mexican immigrants in the U.S. Multiple that number by 3 or 4 for a pretty conservative number of illegals here.

    Liked by 1 person

  111. Cheque d'Out says:

    Liked by 1 person

  112. Cheque d'Out says:

    Sounds like Norn Irn woman to me


  113. Farm Boy says:

    Refugee Abdulrahman M. (26) was kindly welcomed at the home of the German Tina K. (34). Yet he stabbed her son Paul (11) with a bread knife on July 25, 2018. The child was seriously injured and survived […] This week, the asylum seeker from Eritrea has to appear before the court of Passau (Bavaria) for attempted murder.



  114. Ame says:

    SFC Ton
    I’ve never understood what city folk expect when they move out here. We caught a 4 foot lemon shark ( I think) from our dock last week and the trouist melted down. Geez fuckers what do you think is out there swimming with your kiddies?


    as a parent … when i think of the waters i swam in as a child growing up in florida … and what critters were swimmin with me … eeeeeek!

    Liked by 1 person

  115. Ame says:


    If Farage preached in a Pentecostal church, I’d be speaking in tongues. My word.

    k;ljd;sfwejos;. ;lskdfjipauheprn;hdfs. spoijwreoijwfejipnewwejin! and olshfalsknsdf.

    “Darla, get the snakes! I’m ready for the snakes!”

    bwahahahahaha! “get the snakes!” lolol! BV wins the prize for making me laugh today! lol!

    Liked by 3 people

  116. Liz says:

    as a parent … when i think of the waters i swam in as a child growing up in florida … and what critters were swimmin with me … eeeeeek!

    “River country” at Disney world was, at one time, an actual fresh water (likely filled with amoebas that could, if you accidentally send water up your snot-locker at a high velocity pace which isn’t unlikely given the sorts of rides available, eat your brain).

    Liked by 1 person

  117. Liz says:

    On that note, I didn’t see any mountain lions today!
    Not even TRB…trails were really crowded, too crowded for TRB or mountain lions.

    Liked by 1 person

  118. Liz says:

    “Just a modest man who can think straight and does the right thing by the law.”

    “Underestimate Bob at your peril” (one of the many great lines in Justified)

    Liked by 2 people

  119. Liz says:

    Just re-reading above about River country. For clarity I should add, it was a water park made from an actual fresh water lake. Not like a fresh water pool that is chlorinated.

    Liked by 2 people

  120. Farm Boy says:

    Catherine Ashby, the Director of Communications for [Arlington Public Schools], tells ARLnow that a teacher planted cotton seeds in pots as an experiment to see how they would grow. Social media posts about the experiment from the teacher prompted objections from other educators.
    “She tweeted about her experiment and what she was growing, and that’s what got other staff members upset about what she was doing,” said Ashby.

    What are those objections, you ask?



  121. Farm Boy says:

    Miquela has designs on being the first robot fashion model (or, more specifically, the first robotic Victoria’s Secret angel), has an album, and is an aggressive advocate for LGBT rights, at least according to her Twitter feed.

    But while the concept of making out with humanoid robots might not sit well with some, it really ran afoul of social justice warriors who accused Calvin Klein of first farming out a job that a living, breathing LGBT human could do to a robot, and then for “queerbaiting” — deliberately and cynically using the cause of LGBT rights to attract viewers and sell products without fully dedicating itself to the LGBT cause



  122. BuenaVista says:

    I couldn’t get drunk enough to enjoy John Wick 3. It’s really insipid.


  123. Farm Boy says:

    In a fractured parliament, control over roughly one-fourth of the seats can give a faction substantial influence. Erlanger says that, with this level of representation, populists could “create serious delays and difficulties in the next parliament.” Moreover:

    In addition to passing or rejecting laws, European lawmakers have new powers that could allow populists to block trade deals, approve the bloc’s budget and play an important role in determining who will replace the European Union’s most powerful leaders.



  124. Farm Boy says:

    Islamic extremist attacks in Europe increased 725% between 2007 and 2017. Read the @CSIS_Threats report on European terrorism: https://t.co/BaIUW98rFd pic.twitter.com/1afnxxAA4w

    — CSIS (@CSIS) May 19, 2019


  125. Farm Boy says:

    Democratic presidential candidate Pete Buttigieg does not think there should be *any* restrictions on abortions, this means he supports abortion up until the moment of birth

    — Ryan Saavedra (@RealSaavedra) May 19, 2019


  126. Farm Boy says:

    “You get the feeling that if the NYT cut out the ‘Women bitching about something’ articles they’d lose 25% of the newspaper.”



  127. Farm Boy says:

    Cathy Wilcox, a newspaper cartoonist, tweeted: “It seems unfair that the morons outnumber the thinking people at election time.” Broadcaster Meshel Laurie concluded that “Australians are dumb, mean-spirited, and greedy. Accept it.” Some were ready to write off the whole country. Brigid Delaney, a columnist for the Guardian, wrote, “It’s the country that’s rotten.” She reported from the Labor party’s Election Night event. People there had to face “the fact that their vision for Australia’s future was not affirmed,” she wrote. That “made them feel estranged and alienated from their own country.”



  128. Sumo says:

    Anyway, I’ve been surprised how few people know Justified.

    I dimly recall comparing Raylan to The Ton a couple of years back. Because badass southern boy.

    That was before I knew The Ton was a degenerate law breaker, of course.

    Luv you, Nii-san. 😀

    Liked by 3 people

  129. SFC Ton says:

    That was before I knew The Ton was a degenerate law breaker, of course.

    Must have caught me on a good day

    Did my share cooking methods suit the pro chief? Nd how’s the cheif’ing bidness?

    Liked by 2 people

  130. BuenaVista says:

    CdO: This is actually useful for anyone writing anything: Elmore’s 10 Rules for Writing. (“If it sounds like writing, rewrite it.”)

    He cut his teeth on westerns, like “3:10 to Yuma” (novel, movie) which we’ve discussed here previously, and is majorly red pill.


    Liked by 2 people

  131. BuenaVista says:

    DNR has counted 25 mountain lions in Iowa this year. One was wandering around Des Moines last week. I reckon wolves return next.

    Coyotes are all the way east to the WashDC burbs, where they feast on cats.

    Liked by 1 person

  132. Sumo says:

    Did my share cooking methods suit the pro chief? Nd how’s the cheif’ing bidness?

    Hell yes. Lemon, butter and garlic are like the Holy Trinity for fish.

    Chef bidness is busy. Restaurant was closed yesterday and today because of a Canadian holiday (and coincidentally, my first days off in…..wait, what month is it again?), and tomorrow the new menu drops for summer.

    Liked by 3 people

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