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Wednesday, June 17, 2015

Everything a Guy Needs to Know About Dating a Feminist

In the March 2015 issue of Cosmopolitan magazine, the editors have graciously explained to men their 14 important points to know before dating a feminist. Of course, this is all from a woman's point of view. Let's face it; the chances of a man reading that article are pretty small, unless of course he is a self-misandristic shadow of a male seeking ways to please a woman.

Photo credit:
FreeVerse Photography / Foter
CC BY-NC-SA
For the benefit of the few men who might be curious about this subject, I'll describe everything a man needs to know about dating a feminist.

Don't do it.

Of course it is possible, in the same sense that winning the lotto is possible, that you might accidentally find yourself on a rare date with a feminist. In that case, all you need to know is this:

Make her pay the bill.
Leave.

That is everything you need to know.


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Sunday, June 14, 2015

Life Lessons from TV Comedy

Image courtesy of Ambro
at FreeDigitalPhotos.net
One of the most important life lessons I learned came from watching sitcoms on television.  Surprising, right?  Who would believe that TV comedy can teach anything, other than how to write unoriginal, formulaic stories around forgettable characters?  Well, it can, but you need to add an ounce of thought from your own brain to get the message.  The message is actually fairly obvious but sometimes you don't really get it until it hits you in the face.  This message came to the fore front of my mind after watching an early episode of CBS's "The Odd Couple" with Matthew Perry.

Poor Matthew Perry can't seem to get a break. This is his fourth sitcom since ending Friends, and none of the others have been hits.  Frankly, I only remember the prior two, having completely forgotten Studio 60 on the Sunset Strip.  I rather liked Mr. Sunshine, although it was no work of comedic genius.  Similarly, Go On was entertaining if not inspired. Rather than fail one more time, Perry goes with stock formula comedy in The Odd Couple, but fails miserably at that too.  The Odd Couple is old hat, first appearing in 1965 as a stage play.  The basic plot involves two completely different people (Oscar, a slob and Felix, a obsessive neat freak) thrown together by circumstances, in this case, divorce.  Perry's version is the lowest common denominator of comedy, with simple plots, and requires almost no writing talent to create the stories.  It is exactly that lowest common denominator of comedy, of human behavior, that provides the important lesson.