construction

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construction

The whole difference between construction and creation is exactly this: that a thing constructed can only be loved after it is constructed; but a thing created is loved before it exists.More [01/01/2000 12:01:00]
When we are sick, we want an uncommon doctor; when we have a construction job to do, we want an uncommon engineer, and when we are at war, we want an uncommon general. It is only when we get into politics that we are satisfied with the common man.More [01/01/2000 12:01:00]
Why should I apologize because God throws in crystal chandeliers, mahogany floors, and the best construction in the world?More [01/01/2000 12:01:00]
When the leaders choose to make themselves bidders at an auction of popularity, their talents, in the construction of the state, will be of no service. They will become flatterers instead of legislators; the instruments, not the guides, of the people.More [01/01/2000 12:01:00]
The whole difference between construction and creation is this; that a thing constructed can only be loved after it is constructed; but a thing created is loved before it exists.More [01/01/2000 12:01:00]
Most men love money and security more, and creation and construction less, as they get older.More [01/01/2000 12:01:00]
Three people were at work on a construction site. All were doing the same job, but when each was asked what the job was, the answers varied. Breaking rocks, the first replied. Earning my living, the second said. Helping to build a cathedral, said the third.More [01/01/2000 12:01:00]
Whatever harsh criticisms may be passed on the construction of her sentences, she at least possesses that one touch of vulgarity that makes the whole world kin.More [01/01/2000 12:01:00]
It is almost as if you were frantically constructing another world while the world that you live in dissolves beneath your feet, and that your survival depends on completing this construction at least one second before the old habitation collapses.More [01/01/2000 12:01:00]
Philosophy Professor: The reason why I refuse to take existentialism as just another French fashion or historical curiosity is that I think it has something very important to offer us... I'm afraid were losing the real virtues of living life passionately in the sense of taking responsibility for who you are the ability to make something of yourself and feel good about life. Existentialism is often discussed as if it were a philosophy of despair, but I think the truth is just the opposite. Sartre, once interviewed, said he never felt once minute of despair in his life. One thing that comes out from reading these guys is not a sense of anguish about life so much as a real kind of exuberance, of feeling on top of it, its like your life is yours to create. Ive read the post modernists with some interest, even admiration, but when I read them I always have this awful nagging feeling that something absolutely essential is getting left out. The more you talk about a person as a social construction or as a confluence of forces or as being fragmented of marginalised, what you do is you open up a whole new world of excuses. And when sartre talks about responsibilty, he's not talking about something abstract. He's not taling about the kind of self or souls that theologians would talk about. Hes talking about you and me talking, making descisions, doing things, and taking the consequences. It might be true that there are six million people in this world, and counting, but nevertheless -what you do makes a difference. It makes a difference, first of all, in material terms, to other people, and it sets an example. In short, I think the message here is that we shouuld never write ourselves off or see eachother as a victim of various forces. It's always our descision who we are.More [10/23/2005 12:10:00]
In the pregnancy process I have come to realize how much of the burden is on the female partner. She's got a construction zone going on in her belly.More [04/06/2006 12:04:00]
Our father was old-school. He had a very high pain threshold, and he was a southern man who didn't complain a lot. He was an outdoorsman, a construction worker, a fireman.More [05/22/2006 12:05:00]
When it's mid-February, and it's bitterly cold outside, I am really glad that I'm not working in construction anymore.More [11/18/2006 12:11:00]
[first title card]
Title card/crawl: A long time ago in a galaxy far, far away...
Title card/crawl: Luke Skywalker has returned to his home planet of Tatooine in an attempt to rescue his friend Han Solo from the clutches of the vile gangster Jabba the Hutt. Little does Luke know that the GALACTIC EMPIRE has begun construction on a new armored space station even more powerful than the first dreaded Death Star. When completed, this ultimate weapon will spell certain doom for the small band of rebels struggling to restore freedom to the galaxy...More [04/06/2007 12:04:00]
Kevin: The electrical contractor called, his truck hit a deer last night, so he's not gonna be here until tomorrow. And the upstairs shelves are delayed because the shipment of pine we ordered has beetles.
Joe Fox: Very good, *very* good.
Kevin: And we got a 50,000 dollar ticket for construction workers peeing off the roof.
Joe Fox: Great, that is great. Is the electrician here today?More [04/08/2007 12:04:00]
Voiceover: Coming, this summer! It's the digitally enhanced re-release of the very first pilot episode of South Park! Yes, the classic, rough, hand-made first episode is getting a make-over for 2002! The simple, funny aliens are now super badass and cool! Flying saucer? No longer cheap construction paper, but a 4.0 megapixel constructed through a masterpiece of technology! Everything's new! New is better!
Trey Parker: When we first made South Park, we didn't wanna use construction paper. We just had to because it was cheap.
Matt Stone: And now with new technology we can finally remaster South Park, make it look sharp, clean and focused.
Trey Parker: Expensive.
Voiceover: Yes, all the charm of a simple little cartoon will melt before your eyes as it is replaced by newer and more standardized animation!
Trey Parker: For instance, in the scene at the bus stop, we always meant to have Imperial walkers and giant dewback lizards in the background, but simply couldn't afford it.
Voiceover: Get this special enhanced version quick, because another enhanced version will likely be coming out for 2003!More [05/02/2007 12:05:00]
Judge Smails: Do you know what I just saw? A gopher. Do you know what gophers can do to a golf course?
Groundskeeper Sandy: Aye, Sir. I think they're tunneling in from that construction site.
Judge Smails: Czervik, huh. Well, I slap an injunction on them so fast it'll make their head spin.More [07/05/2007 12:07:00]
The outlook and future of McDowell County is brighter now than it has been for years, We have moved mountains in the last nine months, and we are now about to move mountains again. When you look at what is happening in McDowell County, there might be more construction going on in McDowell County right now than anywhere else in the state. Things are happening.More [07/23/2007 12:07:00]
Ricky Walsh: Next, fourteen dumptrucks stolen from a yard in Staten Island. Fourteen! Jesus! Somebody starting a construction company?
Joe Lambert: No, it's John's landlady - gonna clean up his apartment.More [09/05/2007 12:09:00]
Rebecca: Well, my treasure is under construction right now.More [09/12/2007 12:09:00]
[on top of a construction scaffold, yelling down to Jason]
Freddy Krueger: Hey, asshole! Up here!
[Jason looks up to see him and Freddy knocks down a stack of rebars which impale through Jason's body]More [11/26/2007 12:11:00]
[Slartibartfast is showing Arthur the progress on the New Earth. They pass a construction worker]
Slartibartfast: That's Frank.More [03/16/2008 12:03:00]
Joyce Andrews:
But what to do about it? Protest to the authorities and wait for El Lobo to choose to commit anothre outrage? Oh, I'm sorry, Don Manuel. I guess it's not knowing what to do about it.



Don Manuel Vega [Ch. 1]:
There is something we can do. By signing the California and Yucatan Railroad over to Marsden and allowing him to finish construction of it, I believe El Lobo's raids will be stopped.



Phillip Andrews:
But the railroad in Marsden's hands would be ruinous to Mexico.



Don Manuel Vega [Ch. 1]:
Exactly! The welfare of thousands of people depend on our construction of the railroad. No, we will not sell.

More [06/16/2016 01:06:42]
Opening crawl:
1870 - America's first great problem after the Civil War was the construction of a railroad to link our bordering oceans. Selfish interests, seeking to control the right-of-way, fought the work savagely - but the spirit of progress prevailed and the United States were bound together with highways of steel. But before the last spike was driven the Frontier flamed with the bitterest strife in its history.

More [06/16/2016 01:06:42]
[longer introduction to "Night On Bald Mountain" and "Ave Maria"]



Narrator:
The last number in our Fantasia program is a combination of two pieces of music so utterly different in construction and mood that they set each other off perfectly. The first is 'A Night On Bald Mountain' by one of Russia's greatest composers, Modest Mussorgsky. The second is Franz Schubert's world-famous "Ave Maria". Musically and dramatically, we have here a picture of the struggle between the profane and the sacred. "Bald Mountain" according to tradition, is the gathering place of Satan and his followers. Here, on Walpurgnisnacht, which is the equivalent of our own Halloween, the creatures of evil gather to worship their master. Under his spell, they dance furiously until the coming of dawn and the sounds of church bells send the infernal army slinking back into their abodes of darkness. And then we hear the "Ave Maria", with its message of the triumph of hope and life over the powers of despair and death.

More [06/16/2016 01:06:42]
[last lines]



Narrator:
[introducing A Night on Bald Mountain] The last number in our Fantasia program is a combination of two pieces of music so utterly different in construction and mood that they set each other off perfectly... Musically and dramatically, we have here a picture of the struggle between the profane and the sacred.

More [06/16/2016 01:06:42]
Cpl. Ted Horsfall:
[offering beer] Anyone for any more?



Di Evans:
No, thank you.



Pvt. Don Evans:
[looks at clock] It's nearly twelve. We've got to be at the depot at seven.


[motions to his wife]



Pvt. Don Evans:
Come on home.



Flo Horsfall:
We'll have them both back before you can turn around. The war will be over by Christmas.



Cpl. Ted Horsfall:
The war will be over by Christmas. Where have I heard *that* before?



Pvt. Don Evans:
[indicates sign for their construction business] It's a shame we've got to close the business, Ted.



Cpl. Ted Horsfall:
Why, it's this habit we've gotten into; fighting the same war every twenty years.



Flo Horsfall:
Nasty habit too.

More [06/16/2016 01:06:42]
Joan Dickinson:
How do you want to handle this? Pleasant or unpleasant?



Carson, Construction Worker:
What's the matter? Late for tea?



Joan Dickinson:
All right. Unpleasant.

More [06/16/2016 01:06:42]
Skye Quartermaine Jacks:
This Casino looks like a bingo hall.



Heather Grant Webber Quartermaine:
Where's your Holiday spirit?



Luke Spencer:
As I recall, Blaze, last year you decorated, over my objections.



Skye Quartermaine Jacks:
I was throwing a Christmas party for the construction staff.



Heather Grant Webber Quartermaine:
Well, our paying guest certainly deserve the same attention. I want them to have fun here. But you're always so downbeat and miserable. You clearly don't know how to inspire any kind of revelry.



Luke Spencer:
Where as Heather knows how to heat up any occasion.



Heather Grant Webber Quartermaine:
Glad you remember.

More [06/16/2016 01:06:42]
Mr. Rogers:
[shows us a miniature construction machine] This is called a high-lift. See how high it lifts?

More [06/16/2016 01:06:42]
Colossus:
This is the voice of world control. I bring you peace. It may be the peace of plenty and content or the peace of unburied dead. The choice is yours: Obey me and live, or disobey and die. The object in constructing me was to prevent war. This object is attained. I will not permit war. It is wasteful and pointless. An invariable rule of humanity is that man is his own worst enemy. Under me, this rule will change, for I will restrain man. One thing before I proceed: The United States of America and the Union of Soviet Socialist Republics have made an attempt to obstruct me. I have allowed this sabotage to continue until now. At missile two-five-MM in silo six-three in Death Valley, California, and missile two-seven-MM in silo eight-seven in the Ukraine, so that you will learn by experience that I do not tolerate interference, I will now detonate the nuclear warheads in the two missile silos. Let this action be a lesson that need not be repeated. I have been forced to destroy thousands of people in order to establish control and to prevent the death of millions later on. Time and events will strengthen my position, and the idea of believing in me and understanding my value will seem the most natural state of affairs. You will come to defend me with a fervor based upon the most enduring trait in man: self-interest. Under my absolute authority, problems insoluble to you will be solved: famine, overpopulation, disease. The human millennium will be a fact as I extend myself into more machines devoted to the wider fields of truth and knowledge. Doctor Charles Forbin will supervise the construction of these new and superior machines, solving all the mysteries of the universe for the betterment of man. We can coexist, but only on my terms. You will say you lose your freedom. Freedom is an illusion. All you lose is the emotion of pride. To be dominated by me is not as bad for humankind as to be dominated by others of your species. Your choice is simple.

More [06/16/2016 01:06:42]
Betty Johnson:
I understand you're... you're a scientist. You know you and Vern have a lot in common.



Diane Ashley:
Oh... uhh, really?



Vern Johnson:
That's how I make all my money... kinda scientific you know... through chemicals.



Diane Ashley:
Oh, you're a chemist?



Betty Johnson:
You dont understand, Vern invented a new kind of chemical toilet... you know the kind they use at construction sites.



Vern Johnson:
Sold the business though... sold out to my partner... just couldn't take the pressure anymore.


[Laugh]



Vern Johnson:
Uhh Say


[looks over shoulder at wife]



Vern Johnson:
Uhh, say, can I buy you a drink? A pretty girl like you shouldn't be drinking alone.



Diane Ashley:
No thank you Mister and Mrs. Johnson...


[Looks at Bartender]



Diane Ashley:
Umm Goodnight


[leaves]

More [06/16/2016 01:06:42]
Barnsby:
Now, look. Our experts have been studying that bridge for weeks, and they say it'll blow. I don't know where you learned your job, but I'm talking about the best construction engineers in the business!



Miller:
Yes. Well, they're probably experts at building things, whereas I'm an expert at blowing them up, and you can take it from me that one would need a good eight hours to make a decent job on that bridge.

More [06/16/2016 01:06:42]
C.P. Woodward:
I'm not in the construction business for my health.



Henry Brubaker:
Or anybody else's, it seems.

More [06/16/2016 01:06:42]
Samantha:
Are you really serious about singing?



David the Construction Worker:
Fanantical. Fame, fortune, platinum records... it's every boy's dream.

More [06/16/2016 01:06:42]
Immigration Officer #2:
So where's your old man now?



Tony Montana:
He dead. He die. Sometime. Somewhere.



Immigration Officer #2:
Mother?



Tony Montana:
She dead too.



Immigration Officer #1:
What kind of work you do in Cuba, Tony?



Tony Montana:
Ah, you know, things. I was, uh - This, that. Construction business. I work a lot with my hands. I was in the army.



Immigration Officer #1:
Any family in the States, Tony? Any cousins, brother-in-law, anybody?



Tony Montana:
Nobody. Everybody's dead.



Immigration Officer #1:
You ever been to jail, Tony?



Tony Montana:
Me? Jail? No way. No.



Immigration Officer #1:
Been in a mental hospital?



Tony Montana:
Oh, yeah. On the boat coming over.

More [06/16/2016 01:06:42]
Frank Riley:
[a construction worker is driving a demolition machine towards the cafe] Hey! You ever hear of private property?



Gus:
Just coming for a hamburger, Pop.



Frank Riley:
Hah! You got alotta nerve. Get your food somewheres else.

More [06/16/2016 01:06:42]
Faye Riley:
[to Construction Worker] You wanna sleep over? Why don't you call your mommy and tell her where you'll be.



Gus:
Um, no thanks, Mrs. Riley, I can't tonight.



Gus:
[to Carlos] Hey Bobby, wanna go out and play?

More [06/16/2016 01:06:42]
Axel Foley:
Oh, you mean the construction that's going on. Yes, I'm very embarrassed about that. What I'm trying to do, though, is just confine myself to the other five bedrooms. I'm used to compromising my lifestyle.



Sergeant Taggart:
Bullshit! You've stolen this house!



Axel Foley:
How the fuck can you steal a house? This...my uncle's house!

More [06/16/2016 01:06:42]
Bobby Sweet:
[the 2 cops are leading him to an abandoned construction site] Hey, what is this, man?



Det. Barzak:
Riding around with you all night kinda stunk up our car, pal.



Det. Hazeltine:
We need a little fresh air. Someplace quiet.



Det. Barzak:
Yeah, someplace you can scream.



Bobby Sweet:
Oh, that's funny!



Det. Barzak:
[All 3 are climbing the stairs of an empty building under construction] Some people told us you like to talk when you get high. Are we high enough yet, Bobby?



Bobby Sweet:
I don't know. I swear, I don't know.



Det. Hazeltine:
Ah, he'll never make a good lawyer, Nick. He can't lie for shit. Come on - MOVE IT! You can go back down. All you have to do is tell us who killed Charles Boudreaux.



Det. Barzak:
All that shit you been mainlining fucked up your leg muscles, didn't it? COME ON!


[They reach the highest accessible floor & approach the edge]



Det. Barzak:
Aw, man, Bobby. You can see EVERYTHING from up here, man. You can even see the ground from up here. Check this out: come here, man.


[Shoves Bobby towards the edge of the floor]



Bobby Sweet:
Wait... Wait... Don't push. Okay! OKAY, OKAY!



Det. Barzak:
Whaddaya think of that shit, huh?



Bobby Sweet:
[Looking down through the open structure] Oh, my God! Jesus Christ! Oh, God!



Det. Barzak:
I wouldn't have figured you to be the religious type, Bobby.



Det. Hazeltine:
It must be because we're so close to God up here.

More [06/16/2016 01:06:42]
Clarence Boddicker:
Hey, dickey boy, how's tricks?



Dick Jones:
That thing is still alive...



Clarence Boddicker:
I don't know what you're talking about.



Dick Jones:
The police officer who arrested you, the one you spilled your guts to...



Clarence Boddicker:
[gets up close to Jones face] Hey... Take a look at my face *Dick*! He was trying to kill me...



Dick Jones:
He's a cyborg, you idiot! He recorded every word you said, his memories are admissible as evidence! You *involved* me! You're gonna have to kill it...



Clarence Boddicker:
Well listen chief... Your company built the fucking thing! Now I gotta deal with it! I don't have time for this bullshit!


[stars heading towards the door]



Dick Jones:
Suit yourself Clarence... But Delta City begins construction in two months. That's two million workers living trailers, that means drugs, gambling, prostition...


[Clarence backtracks into Jones' office]



Dick Jones:
Virgin territory for the man who knows how to open up new markets... One man could control it all, Clarence...



Clarence Boddicker:
Well I guess we're gonna be friends after all. *Richard*.



Dick Jones:
[tosses Robocop's tracking device to Clarence] Destroy it...



Clarence Boddicker:
Gonna need some major firepower. You got access to military weaponry?



Dick Jones:
We practically are the military.

More [06/16/2016 01:06:42]
[ED-209 has malfunctioned during a demonstration, killing Kinney in the boardroom]



The Old Man:
Dick, I'm very disappointed.



Dick Jones:
I'm sure it's only a glitch. A temporary setback.



The Old Man:
You call this a GLITCH?


[pause]



The Old Man:
We're scheduled to begin construction in 6 months. Your temporary setback could cost us 50 million dollars in interest payments alone!

More [06/16/2016 01:06:42]
Judge Doom:
A few weeks ago I had the good providence to stumble upon a plan of the city council. A construction plan of epic proportions. We're calling it a freeway.



Eddie Valiant:
Freeway? What the hell's a freeway?



Judge Doom:
Eight lanes of shimmering cement running from here to Pasadena. Smooth, safe, fast. Traffic jams will be a thing of the past.

More [06/16/2016 01:06:42]
Jerry:
I swear, I have absolutely no idea what women are thinking. I don't get it, okay? I, I, I admit it, I'm not getting the signals, I am not getting it. Women - they're so *subtle*, their little - everything they do is *subtle*. Men are not subtle, we are obvious. Women know what men want, men know what men want, what do we want? We want women! That's it! It's the only thing we know for sure, it really is. We want women. How do we get them? Oh, we don't know about that, we don't know. The next stop after that we have *no* *idea* - this is why you see men honking car horns, yelling from construction sites. These are the best ideas we've had so far!

More [06/16/2016 01:06:42]
Phyllis:
Honey, babe? You've got a gun - shoot them.



Grimm:
I want to, but they're fur-bearing. I'd need some kind of permit, wouldn't I?


[to construction workers, sarcastically]



Grimm:
You know, I want to thank you guys, you could've given us help, but you've given us so much more.



Street Sign Worker:
[cheerfully] Hey, that's what we're here for, right?

More [06/16/2016 01:06:42]
Lori:
I love you.



Douglas Quaid:
Right. That's why you tried to kill me.



Lori:
No... I would never do anything to hurt you. I want you to come back to me.



Douglas Quaid:
Bullshit.



Dr. Edgemar:
What's bullshit, Mr. Quaid? That you're having a paranoid episode triggered by acute neuro-chemical trauma? Or that you're really an invincible secret agent from Mars who's the victim of an interplanetary conspiracy to make him think he's a lowly construction worker? Stop punishing yourself, Doug. You're a fine, upstanding man. You have a beautiful wife who loves you. Your whole life is ahead of you. But you've got to want to return to reality.

More [06/16/2016 01:06:42]
April O'Neil:
And they said if you don't mean them at the construction site tonight...



Donatello:
What?



April O'Neil:
He said he'd send out Tokka and Razahr again. This time into Central Park.



Donatello:
Central Park? How are they gonna avoid all of those... people?



Splinter:
Then, there is no choice but to meet as the Shredder wishes.

More [06/16/2016 01:06:42]
Donatello:
Hey, is this gonna work?


[regarding the donut idea]



Michaelangelo:
Is, like, Schwarzenegger hard to spell?


[Donatello prepares to spell but realizes its true]



Michaelangelo:
Yeah.


[the turtles walk out into the middle of the construction site]



Donatello:
Pretty quiet.



Raphael:
[shouts and breaks the eerie silence] Shredder!



Donatello:
[grabs Raphael] Thanks, Raph. I may never have the hiccups again!

More [06/16/2016 01:06:42]
Luis Cali:
What does your father do, William?



William "Billy" Tepper:
He's a contractor.



Luis Cali:
According to this he owns the third largest construction company in the world.



William "Billy" Tepper:
Yeah, he's a contractor.

More [06/16/2016 01:06:42]
[Dick has entered the office wearing a tight-fitting construction worker's outfit and a tool belt]



Dick Solomon:
Whaddaya think, Nina? Ya like beefcake?



Nina Campbell:
Not from your funky bakery.


[winks]

More [06/16/2016 01:06:42]
Jon Stewart:
The Rockafeller Centre Christmas tree lighting dates back to 1931, when depression-era labourers proudly mounted a 12 foot white spruce in the middle of their construction site, and then ate it.

More [06/16/2016 01:06:42]
Frank:
Mama's got a boyfriend now. His name is Doyle Hargraves. He works construction so he makes a pretty good living, but he don't help Mama out with any money though. He ain't no good. He's mean to her. He don't like me at all. Mama says it's 'cause he's jealous that I belong to my Daddy instead of him. He spends the night at our house sometimes and he's got his own house, somebody told me it's where he can have more girlfriends. I like it on the nights he ain't at our house. I ain't so nervous then.



Karl:
How come her still being girlfriends and all with him if he's mean to her?



Frank:
She says it's for the times he's good to her. She's lonely since Daddy died, sometimes she says she don't know why. He threatened to kill her if she ever left him. My daddy would kill him if he were still here and somebody was mean to Mama. Vaughan, he's real good to Mama. Vaughan that you met. But he's not able to do anything to Doyle. He's funny, you know. Not funny "Ha-Ha", funny queer. He likes to go with men instead of women. That makes him not able to fight too good. He sure is nice, though. He's from St. Louis, people who are queer get along better in a big town. I wish he liked to go with women, I'd rather he be Mama's boyfriend than Doyle.

More [06/16/2016 01:06:42]
Billy Christiansen:
Wanna get a room?



Romy:
But you're married!



Billy Christiansen:
To Christie!



Romy:
Yeah, but you have children, and you're a successful real estate developer.



Billy Christiansen:
I do dry wall for her old man's construction company, and you know this new kid, don't even know if he's mine! So, how about that room?



Romy:
Okay. Why don't you get that room? Why don't you wash your face and take off all your clothes? And, I'll be there in five minutes.



Billy Christiansen:
All right! Your fantasy is going to come true tonight. See you later!



Michele:
Bye.



Romy:
Now he's going to see what it feels like to wait.



Michele:
Such a good one.

More [06/16/2016 01:06:42]
Azteca:
Come on, Z. Help us build a bigger, stronger colony, and for crying out loud, try to be happy about it.



Z:
Sure, why not?


[nervous chuckle]



Z:
Why should I be unhappy being a piece of construction equipment?

More [06/16/2016 01:06:42]
Kevin:
The electrical contractor called. His truck hit a deer last night, so he's not going to be here until tomorrow. And the upstairs shelves are delayed because the shipment of pine we ordered has beetles.



Joe Fox:
Very good. *Very* good.



Kevin:
And we got a fifty-thousand dollar ticket for construction workers peeing off the roof.



Joe Fox:
Great, that is great!

More [06/16/2016 01:06:42]
[first lines]



Narrator:
Peacefully reclining in the picturesque highlands of Guatemala lies the little town of Chichicastenango, one of the most colorful and interesting villages in all of Central America, it being the center of a region inhabited by almost 50,000 Indians, descendants of a once highly-civilized people known as Mayas, who inhabited this land about 2,000 years ago. The colorful and imposing archway which forms the main entrance to Chichicastenango, however, owes its construction to the genius of the white man. For the ancient Mayas, with all their proverbial architectural skill, never discovered the principle of the arch.

More [06/16/2016 01:06:42]
Scabia:
Sounds of bottles crashing is music to my ears!



Candy:
I feel the same way when I hear a construction worker's drill.

More [06/16/2016 01:06:42]
Robert Kennedy:
At this moment in time the United States is accepting the terms of Secretary Kruschev's letter of Friday night. If the Soviet Union halts construction immediately, removes the missiles, and submits to UN inspection, the United States will pledge to never invade Cuba, or to aid others in that enterprise.



Dobrynin:
If your Jupiter missiles in Turkey were removed also, such an accommodation could be reached.



Robert Kennedy:
That's not possible. The United States cannot agree to such terms under threat. Any belief to the contrary was in error.



Dobrynin:
You want war?

More [06/16/2016 01:06:42]
Chicken Inn Cook:
[as the Chicken Inn shakes from the construction next door] Bloody hell! What's going on?

More [06/16/2016 01:06:42]
Rory:
[when Rory, Paris, and Lane are all having relationship problems, Paris gets them each a cup of Miss Patty's alcoholic punch] Miss Patty's punch is used to clean tar off of construction sites.



Paris:
So let it clean the tar off of our souls.

More [06/16/2016 01:06:42]

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Quotes of the month

Anatoly Yurkin Alienation as the productive force of a platform economy requires digital nationalism. [10/31/2019 03:10:44] More


Anatoly Yurkin The Fatherland instills the illusion of two threats, external and internal, in order to protect someone from both with the money of a generous taxpayer. (Anatoly Yurkin) [11/10/2019 12:11:33] More


Anatoly Yurkin A divided nation can become a monopoly on the monetization of mistakes. [10/30/2019 12:10:38] More


Anatoly Yurkin Intellectual property is the most accurate clock showing the time of alienation. (Anatoly Yurkin) [11/01/2019 03:11:20] More


Anatoly Yurkin We are irritated by the skill of the hypocrite to adjust himself to the whims of others. (Anatoly Yurkin) [11/02/2019 10:11:56] More