I don’t think the guy was very impressed with the whole being burned thing.
SATONAKA Machiko (里中満智子 ), Record of Our Love / Waga Ai no Kiroku / わが愛の記録
If someone ‘self-diagnoses’ mental illnesses, it doesn’t mean you should shit on them
they are trying to figure out what is wrong with them. they are trying to cope in the best way that they can. Maybe they don’t have a supportive family. Maybe they can’t afford to see a doctor.
I’ve been clinically diagnosed with a lot of mental illnesses. I have had a paper record since I was 10. Don’t try to tell me that these people are trying to do it for attention or that I’m a person that does stuff for attention. GOD IT MAKES ME SO MAD leave 15 year olds alone jesus christ grow the FUCK up
Apparently it’s not socially acceptable for a man to invite another man out just for coffee or to go out for a meal, in case it’s perceived as a date. Like it’s fine if you wanna go to the pub and drink beer and have a chat but make it non-alcoholic and suddenly you’re not straight anymore? You can go to the cinema together but ONLY if it’s an action movie. You guys can’t even just go shopping with each other. Oh masculinity, so fragile, so strange.
For some reason my dad got defensive when I found an 8-track of Meatloaf and was like “IT’S NOT MINE IT WAS MY FRIENDS”
Was Meatloaf the nickelback of the 70s???
Then I looked it up, and Meatloaf sang “I’d Do Anything For Love”
THIS ADDS A WHOLE NEW DIMENSION TO THE MYSTERY MEATLOAF 8-TRACK
Read more and please watch the documentary at the above link. Documentary is about 10 minutes long. WORTH WATCHING AND READING ABOUT.
Throughout the United States, many Native American languages are struggling to survive. According to Unesco, more than 130 of these languages are currently at risk, with 74 languages considered “critically endangered.” These languages preserve priceless cultural heritage, and some hold unexpected value — nuances in these languages convey unparalleled knowledge of the natural world. Many of these at-risk languages are found in my home state of California. Now for some, only a few fluent speakers remain.
This Op-Doc tells the story of Marie Wilcox, the last fluent speaker of the Wukchumni language, and the dictionary she has created. I met her through the Advocates for Indigenous California Language Survival, an organization that encourages the revival of languages like Wukchumni. Through training and mentorship, it has supported Ms. Wilcox’s work for several years. Ms. Wilcox’s tribe, the Wukchumni, is not recognized by the federal government. It is part of the broader Yokuts tribal group native to Central California. Before European contact, as many as 50,000 Yokuts lived in the region, but those numbers have steadily diminished. Today, it is estimated that fewer than 200 Wukchumni remain.