Commentary by Michael Wade on Leadership, Ethics, Management, and Life
Anderson Layman's Blog has a Calvin and Hobbes cartoon.
On the night of September 23, 1994, Pulp Fiction opened the 32nd New York Film Festival. The opening night is a coveted spot for a movie; it has the highest profile of any selection and it can set the tone for the rest of the prestigious two-week event.
Life is not just a series of calculations and a sum total of statistics, it's about experience, it's about participation, it is something more complex and more interesting than what is obvious.
My [high school] marks were so low that they wouldn't let me in the drama club. So I went down to WTIC Radio, auditioned, and got on a show.
Larry Miller with "The Five Levels of Drinking."
The question remains: Where does he find this stuff?
Let me never fall into the vulgar mistake of dreaming that I am persecuted whenever I am contradicted.
The DeLorean is going back into production.
John Fahey: "Sail Away Ladies."
The Sensory Dispensary has come back big time.
When I look at history, I am a pessimist . . . but when I look at prehistory, I am an optimist.
I subscribe to Commentary and often refer to it as the greatest magazine in the world.
From CNN: An update report on the Zika virus.
This is the song that is the haunting background to many of the scenes in "Grand Hotel."
True West magazine has the story of a cabin hidden within a house in Utah.
No matter how much you like vegetables yourself, never try to feed a cat a carrot.
Anderson Layman's Blog has a video that will evoke some very pleasant memories.
From Muddy Colors:
How would you like a job where, if you made a mistake, a big red light goes on and 18,000 people boo?
Here is a live video stream from Times Square.
Digging through some files.
They don't know anything, or more accurately, they know a lot of stuff and none of it is true. Everything they know they found out by reading news articles written by people just like them.
Wally Bock on praise and the inner Otto Klemperer. An excerpt:
Back by popular demand: The Red Army Choir with "The Song of the Volga Boatmen."