Something to Think About …. “🤔 And …. ‘EQUAL Justice for ALL’? 🤔 …. “!!


~~September 14, 2019~~

WHAT CAN ANY SANE PERSON SAY?

Where’s the fairness of this all? How can these ‘crimes’ be equated? White privilege? Celebrity privilege?

The justice system is broken. We know that and, in reality, there’s no fixing it.

HortyRex©

~Occupy Democrats Facebook Page~

https://www.facebook.com/OccupyDemocrats/

#SomethingToThinkAbout #EqualJusticeForAll #Fallacy #Fairness #TanyaMcDowell #Homeless #FelicityHuffman #LiedAboutAddress #BetterSchoolForKid #SATScores #CheatDaughtersTest #WhitePriviledge #CelebrityPriviledge #BrokenJusticeSystem

#WeAllAreOne #ItIsWhatItIs #DrRex #HortyRex #hrexachwordpress

Happy Caturday …. “🐱 Three Best Things EVER 🐱 …. “!!


~Toe Beans Appreciation Club Facebook Page~

https://www.facebook.com/toebeansclub/

“Perhaps one reason we are fascinated by cats is because such a small animal can contain so much independence, dignity, and freedom of spirit. Unlike the dog, the cat’s personality is never bet on a human’s. He demands acceptance on his own terms.”

~Lloyd Alexander~

#HappyCaturday #TodayIsCaturdat #ToeBeansAppreciationClub #FacebookPage #ThreeBestThingsEver #CatParts #Nose #MouthTeeth #Paw #Quote #LloydAlexander

#WeAllAreOne #ItIsWhatItIs #DrRex #HortyRex #hrexachwordpress

Saturday Morning


‘Beauty brings us to a halt: it imposes, if only for a flash, the cessation of activity.’ Charlie Tyson, from “Idleness” in The Point (September 5, 2019)

Live & Learn

Beauty brings us to a halt: it imposes, if only for a flash, the cessation of activity. (On the lawn in front of the library, seeing a runner in red shorts complete the last flailing strides of a sprint before pitching forward, his fingers caressing soft dirt: I let my book fall.) Indolence and aesthetic experience both involve feelings of unbidden influence, involuntariness or absence of will. But where the experience of beauty is often significant and always pleasurable, idleness is more equivocal in its effects and character. Essentially contentless, idleness obtains its phenomenological shape from the objects around us—the pliancy of a chair, the gloss of an advertisement—and the thoughts and desires within us.

O’Connor, to his credit, resists conflating idleness with aesthetic bliss, or animal repose, or other unambiguously positive varieties of passivity. Yet experience without content has little to recommend it. Without some consciously chosen value that…

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