Discerning content for Bad Hombres and Nasty Women

Tuesday, April 30, 2019

Lena Headey and Jimmy Kimmel Talk Game of Thrones Style


Type O - The More You Know...

TUNESMITH TUESDAY - "My Dad" by Paul Peterson

My Dad

He isn't much in the eyes of the world
He'll never make history
No, he isn't much in the eyes of the world
But he is the world to me

My dad, now here is a man
To me he is everything strong
No, he can't do wrong, my dad

My dad, now he understands
When I bring him troubles to share
Oh, he's always there, my dad

When I was small I felt ten feet tall
When I walked by his side
And everyone would say "That's his son"
And my heart would burst with pride

My dad, oh I love him so
And I only hope that some day
My own son will say
"My dad now here is a man"



Redneck Epiphany


Monday, April 29, 2019

Nick Offerman's 5 Rules For Being a Man


Okay, I *have* to try this...



A Japanese ship is on route back to the shore from the Atlantic Ocean. Seeking the silent waves, the captain decides to take a shower. He keeps his Rolex and diamond studded gold bracelet on the shelf and goes for a shower. When he returns back, he finds both the watch and bracelet missing. He immediately calls the four crew members and asks them what they were doing during while he was in the shower. The following are the answers:

1. The Frenchman: I was in the kitchen, making bacon sandwiches for everybody.

2. The Russian: I was in the generator room, checking the generator.

3. The Albanian: I saw that the flag hoisted on the ship was upside down, so I went to correct it.

4. The Norwegian: I was tired and taking a quick nap.

The captain immediately knew who the thief was. Can you tell?

Give up?
Drag your cursor between the asterisks for the answer:


The thief is the Albanian. 

The captain knew it was him because the Japanese flag looks the same when it's upside down, therefore, the Albanian was telling a lie.


How much is "Too Much Pizza"?

Happy Monday, Little Ducks!

Worse than ISIS?


Sunday, April 28, 2019

This could be us...


What do you get when you cross my Mom's favorite song with the movie "Big"?

(Thanks, Belinda!)

I Before E, Except After C

As grammar school students, assuming we were not known for our truancies, we — like probably every other English-speaking person in society — learned a simple rule: I before E, except after C. 

That rule-of-thumb, however, is more art than science, dicier than most due to the number of exceptions it has. Some exceptions are weird; some others are fancier than you might expect. In total, there are literally thousands of exceptions to the rule – in fact, there are more occurrences of “cie” in the English language than the “proper” usage of “cei.” (One online dictionary counts 540 of the former and merely 126 of the latter.) 

There is no question that the rule, given its inadequacies, makes us inefficient. We should probably stop teaching the rhyme, with it being an ancient mnemonic device and all; however, efforts to rein in its use have been only moderately successful. Perhaps its continued use is the product of thinly veiled conspiracies? (Okay, more likely, it’s simply out of tradition.) Either way, correctly identifying exceptions weighs heavily against the caffeine-addled brains of many tired writers (albeit not all of them). 

Those who are more proficient in the language are better at avoiding these outliers than their less experienced counterparts. But regardless, the rule is easy to violate. As proof, in the words above, the “I before E, except after C” rule has been violated eighteen times. 

Make that nineteen.


Calculating the surface area of a sphere

Oooh, pretty.

What are you so afraid of?

Absolutely NOTHING!


Fashion Week is going wild