Yer A Punk Under Pressure | SeMeN SPeRmS SuPeR SiTe

Yer A Punk Under Pressure

    • Thanks Baller
    • Windows, posters, signs, and writings on walls fascinate me. My NY graffiti images are celebrated in the 1974 book The Faith of Graffiti/Watching My Name Go By and the recently released The Birth of Graffiti
    • “Narcissistic tendencies in many people fuels a need to have a large group of “friends” link to their pages and many of these people accept cyber-friends that they don’t even know. This provides an excellent vantage point for FDNS to observe the daily life of beneficiaries and petitioners who are suspected of fraudulent activities. This social networking gives FDNS an opportunity to reveal fraud by browsing these sites to see if petitioners and beneficiaries are in a valid relationship or are attempting to deceive [United States Citizen and Immigration Services] about their relationship. Once a user posts online, they create a public record and timeline of their activities. In essence, using MySpace and other like sites is akin to doing an unannounced cyber “site-visit” on a [sic] petitioners and beneficiaries.”
    • Bryan, 46, a writer who lives in Illinois, began supplying his parents about five years ago, after he told them about his own marijuana use. When he was growing up, he said, his parents were very strict about illegal drugs. “We would have grounded him,” said his mother, who is 72. But with age and the growing acceptance of medical marijuana, his parents were curious. His father had a heart ailment, his mother had dizzy spells and nausea, and both were worried about Alzheimer’s disease and cancer. They looked at some research and decided marijuana was worth a try.
    • The wild and eerie Victorian world of Walter Potter, where baby rabbits go to school and weep over their blotted copybooks, and where Bullingdon Club-style squirrels puff on cigars as toads play leapfrog and rat police raid a drinking den, is being reassembled in London, seven years after his creatures were sold and scattered across the world.
    • Violent J explained himself unapologetically to a New Jersey newspaper: “You have to speak their language. You have to interest them, gain their trust, talk to them and show you’re one of them. You’re a person from the street and you speak of your experiences. Then at the end you can tell them: God has helped me.”
    • “Topps’ Ugly Hang-Ups is an unproduced and still little-known test project from 1968, edited by Bhob Stewart and drawn by legendary MAD cartoonist Basil Wolverton. The specimens shown here represent a good sample of the test-run rescued by Topps employees shortly after a focus group of Brooklyn schoolkids killed it — the consensus being that their parents would NEVER let them have them.”

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