Over the past year, my sexual fetishes have been slowly getting more perverse; But it wasn't until I spanked a statue that I realized I'd hit rock bottom.
I’VE SEEN THIS POST FOR THE PAST TWO DAYS AND JUST NOW GOT THE JOKE.
What the fuck did you just fucking say about me, you little bitch? I’ll have you know I was born into the world as the crown prince of Weblin, and I’ve been involved in numerous secret attempts of getting the fuck out of this castle, and I have over 300 confirmed cold water baths. I am trained in pesticide warfare and I’m the top gardener in the entire Weblin castle. You are nothing to me but just another target. I will wipe you the fuck out with precision the likes of which has never been seen before in this country, mark my fucking words. You think you can get away with saying that shit to me over the Internet? Think again, fucker. As we speak I am contacting my secret network of rats across Scharlmessen and your scent is being traced right now so you better prepare for the storm, maggot. The storm that wipes out the pathetic little thing you call your life. You’re fucking dead, kid. I can be anywhere, anytime, and I can kill you in over seven hundred ways, and that’s just with my trowel. Not only am I extensively trained in rapier swordsmanship, but I have access to the entire arsenal of the Weblin torture room in my True End and I will use it to its full extent to wipe your miserable ass off the face of the continent, you little shit. If only you could have known what unholy retribution your little “clever” comment was about to bring down upon you, maybe you would have held your fucking tongue. But you couldn’t, you didn’t, and now you’re paying the price, you goddamn idiot. I will shit fury all over you and you will drown in it. You’re fucking dead, kiddo.
Now how about some tea?
cherche is surprisingly fun to draw…….
please full view :^O
Odd Romeo and Juliet Tumblr Posts
New Post has been published on http://www.therakyatpost.com/life/features/2014/08/25/china-demands-local-tv-drop-cantonese-favour-mandarin/
China demands local TV drop Cantonese in favour of Mandarin
FREE-WHEELING and business-oriented, the southern Chinese city of Guangzhou is a long way from Beijing physically, culturally and linguistically — and hackles have been raised by reports that communist authorities are demanding local television drop Cantonese in favour of Mandarin.
Throughout China, Mandarin — known as Putonghua, the “common language”, with its roots in Beijing’s northern dialect — is the medium of government, education and national official media.
The ruling Communist Party has long viewed it as a means of weakening regional loyalties and forging a sense of common identity, particularly in far-flung areas such as Xinjiang and Tibetm which see fits of resistance to Beijing’s rule.
But according to a Education Ministry statement last year, 30 % of Chinese — 400 million people — still cannot speak Mandarin.
Cantonese is the first language of roughly half the population of Guangzhou, China’s third-largest city and the provincial capital of Guangdong — where for many elderly residents, it is their only tongue.
Nonetheless, reports in neighbouring Hong Kong said the province’s official broadcaster Guangdong TV was planning to quietly switch most of its programming from Cantonese to Mandarin on Sept 1.
In mainland China, the two languages generally use the same characters for the same words, so that they are mutually intelligible in written form — but incomprehensible when spoken.
“I oppose them changing it all to Mandarin,” said Huang Yankun, a 17-year-old student, walking past the television station’s headquarters. “It’s wrong for them to try to restrict the language in this way.
“Speaking Cantonese is a Guangdong custom; it’s a tradition that we need to support.”
Cantonese is spoken by more than 60 million people in China, according to the state-run China Daily — on a par with Italian in terms of native speaker numbers.
But some in Guangzhou worry that as young people and their parents focus on Mandarin for academic and career reasons, Cantonese may fall by the wayside.
“A lot of kids, they speak only Mandarin at school,” said Huang Xiaoyu, a 28-year-old media worker. “And at home, their mum will speak to them in Cantonese, but the kids will respond in Mandarin.
“Very, very few little kids these days speak Cantonese. How are old people going to communicate with their grandchildren if they don’t use Cantonese?”
Four years ago, a similar proposal by Guangzhou TV sparked fury and hundreds of protesters defied the authorities to take to the streets, with similar demonstrations in Hong Kong, which also speaks Cantonese. The plan was dropped.
A spokesperson for Guangdong TV said they were unaware of any coming change.
But Victor Mair, professor of Chinese language and literature at the University of Pennsylvania, said national authorities had been promoting Putonghua for around 100 years.A four-year-old boy takes a break while practising writing Chinese characters in Beijing on Aug 19, 2014. China’s Ministry of Education has said that 400 million people in China cannot speak Mandarin, the official national language. — AFP pic
“Its primary aim, then as now, has been to attempt to unify the country’s language, but it has an underlying secondary agenda, which is the domination of the south — Cantonese, Shanghainese, Hokkien, among others — by the north, Mandarin,” he said.
“It’s the same in China as it is in other parts of the world: Quebec, Belgium, Ireland. Language matters.”
Cantonese had been “tremendously weakened” in Guangdong since the People’s Republic was established in 1949, he added.
“If it weren’t for Hong Kong, Cantonese would soon cease to exist as a significant linguistic force.”
‘I don’t understand a word’
As China’s richest province, Guangdong draws migrants from all over the country, and some of them would back the television switch.
A 58-year-old woman surnamed Yang from Shandong province in the northeast, said: “I don’t understand a word of Cantonese. It’s very annoying! Everyone can understand Mandarin, it’s widespread.”
Zhang Yiyi, 72, a professor of French from Nanjing, three provinces away in eastern China, has lived in Guangzhou since 1988.
“I speak Mandarin; I’m a professor,” he said. “Kindergarten, primary school, middle school, high school, college: the language of education is Mandarin. Cantonese is a regional language.”
Cantonese has a greater range of tones than Mandarin, as well as a choppier sound to an untutored Western ear.
But Cantonese activist and editor Lao Zhenyu said the language was “rich in sounds, and sonorous”.
“Relative to Mandarin, the history of Cantonese is more profound, it has nearly 1,000 years of history, and Mandarin only has around 100.
“When we read ancient poems in Cantonese, we find they still rhyme.
“Cantonese has a more abundant vocabulary than Mandarin, and its expression is more vivid.”
Now, though, it was becoming “increasingly marginalised”, he said.
“Cantonese is not just a language, but for native speakers it is part of our identity.”
Hey, I just published a book about a bisexual witch and a lesbian woman king. It’s like Game of Thrones, except all the main characters are queer people of color. Would you possibly be interested in supporting diverse media by reblogging a…
i know i joke about Tales games like HA HA EMOTIONAL TURMOIL but the truth is when i feel like total shit i try very hard to remember some important lines from them and it helps me a lot
whenever i get low on money i start thinking really irrationally like what if i hadn’t spent that $10 back in 2004