polemic [puh–lem-ik, poh-] n. 1. a controversial argument, as one against some opinion, doctrine, etc 2. a person who argues in opposition to another; controversialist
Mary Tudor (1496), John C. Calhoun (1782), Grover Cleveland (1837), Rudolf Diesel (1858), Neville Chamberlain (1869), Ernest Gallo (1909), Peter Graves (1926), George Plimpton (1927), John Updike (1932), Wilson Pickett (1941), Michael Reagan (1945), Bill Frisell (1951), Irene Cara (1959), James McMurtry (1962), Vanessa L. Williams (1963), Bonnie Blair (1964), Jerry Cantrell (1966), Queen Latifah (1970), Dane Cook (1972)
Yesterday, rock legend Alex Chilton died of an apparent heart attack. He was 59.
A typical vice of American politics is the avoidance of saying anything on real issues. ↔ Theodore Roosevelt
→ Good God almighty, can we put this health care thing to bed yet? A prime example of how this country will never get anything done again. Let’s wipe the slate clean and start fresh all ready.
→ With all the technology at our disposal, how in the world did it take one to two hours to fix this problem? Couldn’t they just pull a plug or something? Still, I would’ve loved to see the looks on all those overprotective mothers’ faces.
→ I’m not sure in which alternative dimension this is actually funny. Further evidence of the deteriorating state of our society. Which, by the way, sucks.