An awesome 1992 album from legendary Industrial Metal
. Often known as "Psalm 69: The Way to Succeed and the way to suck eggs" or ΚΕΦΑΛΗΞΘ (Greek for "Head" and "69"). The album contains two of Ministry's best known hits, "NWO", an anti-war song aimed at then-president George H.W. Bush
, and "Just One Fix", which had legendary writer William S. Burroughs
In order to knock the Justin Bieber out of Seth, I'm going to tie him in a chair, tape his mouth shut, and play Ministry's Psalm 69 album at full volume.
Known outside of Japan as Digimon
season 1, arguably the high point of the entire Digimon franchise. The story follows seven (later eight) kids who after experiencing a snowstorm at their summer camp, are transported to the 'Digital World' and are befriended by Digimon creatures who assist them in getting back to their own world, but later find themselves fighting forces that threaten not only the Digital world, but their own as well.
Digimon adventure is not only a great kids anime, it's a fantastic story on it's own, filled with great action and lots of emotion to keep viewers interested. Everything related to Digimon after was a bitter disappointment. Digimon adventure 02 (season 2), a direct sequel to the first season, was really good but a letdown compared to the first. Every other season after should not even be considered part of the same franchise.
A person, often an adult in their 40s or 50s, who resides in any suburb of a major city and holds the firm belief everything they and their family need is in their suburb and others surrounding it and rarely, if ever, venture into the core city, either out of fear of being a victim of a crime (even if they live near a city with low crime rates) or out of contempt for the cities mostly liberal/open-minded view points that clash with their staunch conservative ideas.
Militant suburbanites are not very common in communities within 15 miles of the core city and make up less than half a metro area's population, but they are not common to spot, as they feel the need to conform to whatever their neighbors and/or coworkers are doing. Militant Suburbanites that do venture into the city usually tend to stick to the most crowded areas of the city and will avoid any form of public transportation.
There are three levels of Militant Suburbanite:
Level 1-most willing to venture into a core city, though only do so for certain occasions, usually being sporting events, some concerts and conventions/trade shows/conferences, travel (driving through in a car, heading to the airport, etc.) and work, if their job is in the city. All other entertainment and shopping they feel can be done in the suburbs.
Level 2-will venture into the core city from time to time, but usually only for work and travel
Level 3-rarest of all. Is absolutely not willing to venture into the core city at all. They will go out of their way to not find a job there and will even refuse to drive through there on the highway.
Used to define a suburb of a big city that shares borders with it and, thus, acts more like a neighborhood of the city rather than it's own community.
Inner suburbs tend to have more nightlife, independent stores, and overall fun things to do than most normal suburbs, though (obviously) usually still have much less than the actual city. They also tend to have at least one decent mode of transportation into the city itself.
Yonkers, NY, Evanston, IL, Santa Monica, CA, and Cambridge, MA are all good examples of Inner Suburbs
Once one of the most important steps in creating and maintaining society, schools in the last 60 years or so have become about as effective as a condom with no covering on the tip.
Multiple factors have contributed to the downfall of school effectiveness, including (but not limited to):
*Teachers that treat students like they're more stupid than they really are
*Schoolboards and administrations that are more concerned with what the students are wearing than what they are learning
*Textbooks so boring and poorly written they make the worst parts of the bible look like the Harry Potter books
*Students who take out their frustrations with the school system on other students, making it hard for anyone to look forward to going
*Assignments, tests, and grading systems that make students start worrying about the smallest, most insignificant things.
Schools are really now nothing but prisons that let you go home every day-so long as you return the next.
One of the greatest animated sitcoms ever, that sadly only lived to see two seasons. Created by Al Jean and Mike Reiss, two of the head writers of The Simpsons
, the series starred Jon Lovitz as Jay Sherman, a fat film critic with very high standards that causes him to give bad reviews to practically every movie he reviews. The series was also known for it's jokes about pop culture, politics, and practically everything else about life back in the mid-90s
The first season aired on ABC
in 1994, was cancelled after the end of the season, but picked up by FOX
for season 2 in 1995, which saw a rise in viewership, but ultimately ended in cancellation as well (plans for a third season on UPN
fell through, though a series of internet shorts were made in 2000).
The Critic was-and still is-a fantastic series-I hope whoever decided to cancel it got fired.
Early, iconic Manga
series by Go Nagai
from the late 70's. The story is about Akira, a shy, somewhat spineless teenager who discovers a demon mask from ancient Mayan
civilizations and becomes a demonic hero setting out to fight other demons.
Notable fans of the series include Glenn Danzig
and Rob Zombie
Devilman kicks serious ass! If your into anime like Elfen Lied
then this series is for you.