George Carlin ..My Comic Hero..Goodbye Ol Chap..

On July 21, 1972, comic George Carlin was arrested at Milwaukee's Summerfest for a routine in which he uttered seven unutterable words. That the routine's whole point was to ridicule such language taboos made little difference to those slapping the cuffs on him for violating obscenity laws.

updated 8:17 a.m. PT, Mon., June. 23, 2008
SANTA MONICA, Calif. - Seven Words You Can Never Say on Television. Some People Are Stupid. Stuff. People I Can Do Without.

George Carlin, who died of heart failure Sunday at 71, leaves behind not only a series of memorable routines, but a legal legacy: His most celebrated monologue, a frantic, informed riff on those infamous seven words, led to a Supreme Court decision on broadcasting offensive language.

The counterculture hero’s jokes also targeted things such as misplaced shame, religious hypocrisy and linguistic quirks — why, he asked, do we drive on a parkway and park on a driveway?

Peace out Georgie..



~New Collages 1...2...3

..still new to collage as a whole...
hope you enjoy them.

be golden

~R.I.P SOLVE aka Brendan Scanlon...

a moment or two of silence please...

be golden =(


~This is OUR Candidate! Barack Obama!

As a dapper young gent...

...and now as our candidate for the democratic party 2008.

Making history shouldnt be this easy...Vote Obama!!!

Be Golden

~Favorite Thingys...(the shoes) Camper

Camper is the result of a dream, of a family tradition that has been making shoes for over
130 years. Its origins can be traced back to Antonio Fluxa who established the first advanced shoe factory on the Spanish island of Majorca in 1877.
In this part of the world Camper means peasant. And that's not by chance. Camper shoes are created by people who live as one with their environment, the rural countryside of Mallorca, but who design thinking of the end users of the shoes, who mainly live in urban areas. Camper is a brand inspired by the history, culture and landscape of the Mediterranean, providing a touch of irony and fun to its designs.

Driven by Comfort with imagination@
Camper imagines how to walk better. Camper makes comfort, imagination,
tradition, modernity, technology and aesthetics compatible.
Comfort. Camper makes shoes for walking. Camper believes that the complex structure of the foot should feel at home in a pair of Camper shoes. Camper shoes are casual, functional and, most of all, comfortable.
Design. Camper seeks simple functional ideas that are capable of improving people's well-being and quality of life. Products that make aesthetics compati ble with comfort, and tradition compatible with modernity.
Quality. Camper means quality. Camper shoes are made of the finest supple, resistant leathers and materials in the world. A pair of Campers is always a good investment.
Creativity. Camper is a company that has made creativity its raison d'etre. This is Camper's most unique feature. Offering fun, innovative, useful solutions to the needs of modem day people of all ages.

I thought id look and feel like a yuppie douche, but i felt comfortable and smart about my latest purchase

175 USD...yoinks!

Be Golden


Rest In Peace...Bo Diddley...The Rock Originator

Bo Diddley (December 30, 1928 – June 2, 2008) was an influential American rock and roll singer, songwriter, and guitarist. Often cited as a key figure in the transition from blues to rock and roll, he introduced more insistent, driving rhythms and a hard-edged guitar sound. He was also known for his characteristic rectangular guitar.

Bo Diddley was well known for the "Bo Diddley beat," a rumba-like beat (see clave), similar to "hambone", a style used by street performers who play out the beat by slapping and patting their arms, legs, chest, and cheeks while chanting rhymes. Referred to as a "shave and a haircut" beat, Diddley came across it while trying to play Gene Autry's "(I've Got Spurs That) Jingle, Jangle, Jingle".[4] Three years before Bo's "Bo Diddley," a song that closely resembles it, "Hambone," was cut by Red Saunders' Orchestra with The Hambone Kids.

Goodbye Bo Diddley
you were indeed a Man...