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I...I'm spent.

I think I used up my quota of intellectualism with some of the posts this week.  I thought about it at work but couldn't think of any strong topics.

So here's a list of random musings;

I remember hearing the word 'antidisestablishmenttarianism' when I was in middle school and thinking it was the most entertaining word ever.  But now that I think about it, wouldn't it mean something along the lines of 'the socio-political belief in removing the established systems'?

Why does my cat snore?  Not purr, snore.  And it's adorable by the way.

I wish America still had a middle class.  Now it's more like Rich, Poor, and Destitute.

I wonder if I can make myself the resident nerd when I start working at Gamestop, the guy customers are directed to when they need very specific info.  I bet I can, and considering the crew I'll be working with that's saying something.

Facebook has changed it's layout...why is this an issue?  Also, no, they are not going to be charging us.  And even if they did, how would they get your credit info without you first providing it?

I'm out, peace!


( 1 comment — Leave a comment )
Jul. 2nd, 2012 02:58 pm (UTC)
Wrong, sorry. Disestablishmentarianism is the socio-political belief in removing the established systems. Antidisestablishmentarianism is the opposite. You missed a negative. It's easy to do. However, they actually both have a specific meaning that makes them actual used words instead of linguistic oddities. Disestablishmentarianism refers to the political ideology that objects to the Church of England, and assorted other local Episcopal churches, being the official state religion of the UK and individual commonwealths. It was primarily a 19th century movement of people who called for a separation of church and state in the British Empire. Antidisestablishmentarians were their conservative political opposition who wanted to maintain the Church of England's official status.

Edited at 2012-07-02 03:03 pm (UTC)
( 1 comment — Leave a comment )

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