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Started by Bertold Brautigan. Last reply by Bertold Brautigan Mar 30, 2016.
There is nothing more frightful than ignorance in action. ― Johann Wolfgang von Goethe
WHAT are these killers afraid of? That has always puzzled me. I have never heard of any GLBTs att
One of my favorite (fiction) authors has stressed over and over in his stories that hate and anger are fear "in drag." I know he's right on that.
I have never heard of any LGBTs attacking, beating killing str8s....except in very rare cases of self defense. (I do remember Stonewall; I knew a few guys who were involved in that rebellion... and the police deserved it.)
It's about as rare as atheists and/or humanists starting wars on religionists.... the believers always attack first. Their buybull tells them to kill anyone who is the slightest bit different from the majority in any way..
"A grand jury has indicted five members of the Word of Faith Fellowship Church on charges that they kidnapped and assaulted a gay man because of his "sinful" sexual orientation."
We'll see how that goes.
On the story aboutISIS thugs murdering a man for, supposedly being gay... I"m not sure why that is different news compared to their genocide, torture, grisly murders by decapitation, up close and personal. Here's the "but" - and it should not surprise me either - the comments after the story:
Duncan Los Angeles, CA #2 10 hrs ago For once ISIS did a good thing here. Judged: [Agree] 3 [Brilliant] Vincent New York, NY That's one way to deal with queers! ROFLMAO!
Bertold that is very sage advice. Considering the photo. Unless you want to give the neighbors something to talk about.
The Michigan House Just Passed a Bill That Would Deprive LGBT People of Their Most Basic Rights
Indicating that he supports the bill (in inimitable wingnut doublespeak) for individual liberty, MI Speaker of the House Jase Bolger said:
I have been horrified as some have claimed that a person’s faith should only be practiced while hiding in their home or in their church.
Rolling Stone review of The Imitation Game, film about Alan Turing cracking the enigma code
Benedict Cumberbatch cracks the code in this biopic about the cryptanalyst who helped the Allies win WWII
BY PETER TRAVERS | November 26, 2014It's an undeniable pleasure to dig into a crackling spy thriller dished out by experts. The Imitation Game is an immersive true story that laces dizzying tension with raw emotion. Benedict Cumberbatch, an Emmy winner for Sherlock Holmes, turns on the brainpower again to play Alan Turing, a genius mathematician and social misfit who teamed up with a handful of cryptanalysts at London's Bletchley Park during World War II to crack the Nazis' naval code and help win the war. That he did, only to see his achievements buried in government secrecy and to end his own life in 1954 after being persecuted for the then-crime of homosexuality. The queen pardoned him posthumously last year. Talk about too little, too late.And yet The Imitation Game doesn't dawdle over the spilled milk of social treachery. The roguish script by newcomer Graham Moore alleviates the feel of a musty period piece. And Norwegian filmmaker Morten Tyldum (Headhunters) directs with masterly assurance, fusing suspense and character to create a movie that vibrates with energy.The film's prime force is Cumberbatch, a great actor whose talent shines here on its highest beams. It's an explosive, emotionally complex performance. An early scene in which Turing, 27, interviews for a job at Bletchley with Commander Dennison (Charles Dance, doing smug to a turn) is wonderfully comic as Turing gains the upper hand. The commander retaliates by hiring chess champion Hugh Alexander (Matthew Goode) to head the unit, which includes John Cairncross (Allen Leech) and Peter Hilton (Matthew Beard). Turing later persuades Winston Churchill to put him in charge of his perceived inferiors. He's more amenable to Joan Clarke (Keira Knightley), the only woman in the unit. Knightley is terrific, giving a supporting role major dimensions. It's sharply poignant to watch these two delude themselves into considering marriage.The action ignites when, after two years of effort, Turing invents his Enigma-busting machine, a proto-computer geared to break a code that the Nazis change every 24 hours. It's been a long time since intellectual sparring created such excitement onscreen. I've heard a few critics dismiss this mind-bender as hopelessly old-hat. Ha! If so, long live retro.
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