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Old 01-23-2020, 04:58 PM   #176
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Re: YOLO -- Las Vegas and Tokyo Story Edition

Jam always here live without reads. I’ve seen people call here with all kinds of random hands. Gotta give them a chance to make mistakes.

If you know he is tight you can try bet 1/3 for a cry call.
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Old 01-24-2020, 05:30 AM   #177
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Re: YOLO -- Las Vegas and Tokyo Story Edition

Yeah, I would always bet heads-up obviously. It was the 3-way nature of the hand that messed me up.

In hindsight, I was a nit (hardly something I'm ever accused of) and wish I had bet $200 on the river. I'm not sure a jam ever gets paid off.


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From a "It's a 2+2 Post" read
BBV is thataway --------->


I'm cognizant of the fact that we all have egos, and it's easy to be selective with our hand histories in threads like these. But even a mid-stakes winner should be critical of his play at low-stakes games; that's what makes someone a winning player, in my opinion. It's easy to brag about your awesome lines, and it's easy to criticize and take advantage of other people's terrible play, but what really makes you a better player is identifying mistakes you make in your own game, and vowing to improve and never repeat those mistakes again.

Incidentally, I chose the screen name Shuffle because it was such a low-key, nonsense, unassuming, unpretentious choice. Hard to believe that it's been almost 10 years now, but I remember my late 20's version of myself signing up on here and thinking ... you know? Everyone has an ego and image they want to represent themselves, why not do the opposite of that? ....
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Old 01-24-2020, 06:24 AM   #178
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Re: YOLO -- Las Vegas and Tokyo Story Edition

Today was a bad day. Last Thursday night I went to a Thai bar and there was this Korean girl who gave me her number. She was facetiming with her boyfriend, and when I talked to her I made it clear that I understood she was in a relationship and I wasn't trying to hit on her or anything. She was from Chicago and very friendly and gave me her number, but you never know with these L.A. types, especially the ones who move here when they are adults. They are usually ladder-climbers. Whether my radar is accurate or not, I don't know, but I kind of had the feeling that she was down for more than just talking.

Anyway, I had planned to go back there tonight and ask her or both her and her boyfriend if they wanted to meet up for drinks at the same Thai bar, and then I was going to drive over to Commerce and play more 5/5. But it was only with great difficulty that I managed to muster up the energy to do my grocery shopping, and then drink an entire bottle of whiskey in the last 15 hours at home.

So I've been lying low.

By the way Phat Mack, I have to compliment you on your inspired avatar choice. I had more Yuna Kim screensavers ready to go, but in honor of yesterday's fantabulous Google Doodle, let me introduce the rest of you to the lovely and inspiring Anna May Wong.









https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Anna_May_Wong
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Old 01-24-2020, 11:22 AM   #179
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Re: YOLO -- Las Vegas and Tokyo Story Edition

There are a couple of film stars from the 20s that I'd like to know more about. One is Anna May Wong and another is Louise Brooks. It's hard to find information about them that isn't trying to sell an agenda -- political, artistic, academic, whatever -- but their work speaks for itself. I love to watch them, they seem to dominate every scene that they are in.

btw, Anna May was two spots away in my avatar rotation when I saw your post about the google doodle, so she jumped to the front of the line.

Last edited by Phat Mack; 01-24-2020 at 11:28 AM. Reason: spelling. Mae != May
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Old 01-25-2020, 09:01 AM   #180
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Re: YOLO -- Las Vegas and Tokyo Story Edition

I have to admit that I don't know much about Louise Brooks, other than her legendary flapper girl credentials, and the fact she reminds me a lot of Clara Bow. Those hedonist types always rub me the wrong way. Seems strange to say for someone who is a heavy drinker and professional gambler, and who also came from the wrong side of the tracks, but I didn't have any strong friendships or familial relationships growing up. I was always attracted to the good girl-next-door types who heralded from close families.

Seems to have got me nowhere in life.

But if you like Anna May Wong, there is the documentary Frosted Yellow Willows. I've always liked her because, one, she was a cute Asian film star, and two, she had that out-of-place life story. Too Asian for Americans to fully embrace her, but also too American for Chinese to accept her. I can always relate and feel empathy towards people like that.
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Old 01-25-2020, 09:16 AM   #181
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Re: YOLO -- Las Vegas and Tokyo Story Edition

Tonight I played 5/5 at Commerce and won $1,920.

Had a rush at the the beginning, and then I kept drinking, and then I folded for a few hours. There was this fat Armenian ******* who was losing and cursing out the dealers. The floor was called on him once or twice. Then he started cursing out everyone else. Another player informed me that he's super rich, and he owns the largest liquor chain here in L.A. Dude was a total scumbag.

Apparently he donates money to charity, so that makes it totally cool that he acts like an ******* to everyone at the table when he's losing.


Anyway, I hadn't said a word to him, but he started taunting me about not playing enough hands because I was winning so much. Knowing how wealthy he is, I wanted to insult him as much as possible so I picked up a couple stacks of $5 chips, and offered him $200 if he would get up on the table and dance naked for everyone. But he had to twirl with his fingers in the air like a ballerina, or no deal.

That set him off on rage tilt, and he called one of his mafiaso goons over to the table and they started running their mouth at me. So I called over the floor, and said look, this guy has been f-bombing two or three of your dealers, he's already been warned, give him a final warning please.

The floor man ignored me, asked the fat Armenian what I did to him, and the guy told him about the dancing offer, and the floorman threatened to throw me out.

So I recognized the corruption, smiled, and said, nevermind, have a nice night. Got up and left with my $1,920 win.

Lots of drinking money for me.
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Old 01-25-2020, 11:41 AM   #182
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Re: YOLO -- Las Vegas and Tokyo Story Edition

Quote:
Originally Posted by Shuffle View Post
I've always liked her because, one, she was a cute Asian film star, and two, she had that out-of-place life story. Too Asian for Americans to fully embrace her, but also too American for Chinese to accept her. I can always relate and feel empathy towards people like that.
I think this summarizes her genius. She is always the outsider and yet makes her experiences seem universal.
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Old 01-25-2020, 01:08 PM   #183
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Re: YOLO -- Las Vegas and Tokyo Story Edition

It's really sad how being rich makes you able to get away with things like this. It would have been epic if the rest of the table had said: "If you're throwing out Shuffle, then you'll have to throw me out as well". And then the floor has to change his mind and the fat scumbag loses. But I guess that kind of stuff only happens in movies.
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Old 01-26-2020, 08:10 AM   #184
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Re: YOLO -- Las Vegas and Tokyo Story Edition

-$1,600 tonight

1st buy-in:
called off an overjam with AA on 8842 board. Villain seemed like a tweaker, very erratic, turns out he had JJ. Spiked a J on the river, naturally.

2nd buy-in:
Hero 3b with KQ and gets called by 55. KK5 flop. Bye-bye money.

3rd buy-in:
I got short (half stack) and turned my 87 into a bluff and shoved river on Q8766 board. Villain tanked a couple minutes and called with 99.

Time to go home after that.


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I think this summarizes her genius. She is always the outsider and yet makes her experiences seem universal.
Yeah, you said it perfectly. That's really the secret in movies, I think-- maintaining and cultivating a unique, appealing individual identity, yet still managing to seem universal and appeal to nearly everyone at the same time.

Miss Frosted Yellow Willows touches my soul.


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Originally Posted by Sheep86 View Post
It's really sad how being rich makes you able to get away with things like this. It would have been epic if the rest of the table had said: "If you're throwing out Shuffle, then you'll have to throw me out as well". And then the floor has to change his mind and the fat scumbag loses. But I guess that kind of stuff only happens in movies.
Can't say it any better than you did, Sheep. I treat people the same whether they are wealthy and famous, or whether they are the janitor or fast food worker at your local McDonald's. Doesn't matter to me, except how you carry yourself and treat other people.

Wish all others would do the same.
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Old 01-26-2020, 08:38 AM   #185
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Re: YOLO -- Las Vegas and Tokyo Story Edition

By the way, here is Anna May Wong's signature. You can really see the dual American/Chinese nature of her personality:





Signatures are one of the easiest tells on people, and I pay very close attention to them whenever the opportunity arises.

Mine is very legible, simplistic, straightforward. When I see someone with an illegible signature, I know to stay away.
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Old 01-26-2020, 08:47 AM   #186
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Re: YOLO -- Las Vegas and Tokyo Story Edition

That might be my favorite signature ever, by the way.
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Old 01-26-2020, 09:11 AM   #187
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Re: YOLO -- Las Vegas and Tokyo Story Edition

OK, one more tonight and then I'm done.

Maybe it's because I'm drunk, but "Orientally Yours" is the funniest signature I've ever seen.


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Old 01-30-2020, 07:17 PM   #188
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Re: YOLO -- Las Vegas and Tokyo Story Edition

I went out drinking with Fashion Model Girl's mom the other night. Couple hours later, she invited Fashion Model to meet us in Hollywood. I told her that's a bad idea, her daughter probably won't show up because I'm there. She said I'm wrong; and sure enough, Fashion Model Girl actually did show up in an Uber as we were crossing the street. But then she abruptly left without explanation, pissing me and her mom both off.

I found out the reason why things went sour there-- like I've said a few times, despite my background, I'm an old-fashioned traditionalist, I like a monogamist long-term relationship.

And it turns out she's the opposite: she's a hippie, into free love and drugs and that sort of thing.

But I didn't really know that when I first met her.
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Old 01-30-2020, 07:26 PM   #189
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Re: YOLO -- Las Vegas and Tokyo Story Edition

This is my blog, so I can do whatever I want; there are a lot of dead black and white people, who I have incalculable amounts of love for--- but let's make things more alive. Here is the story of Yuna Kim, figure skater and sports humanitarian icon, starting in her prime:

Méditation de Thaïs (2010)


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Old 02-03-2020, 05:46 PM   #190
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Re: YOLO -- Las Vegas and Tokyo Story Edition

Before I get into this next series of posts, here's a hand I played this weekend:

5/5 NL
I played and drank all night Saturday night. It's early Sunday morning, and the cocktail waitress has started making her rounds again. Naturally, I ordered more drinks. I was in for $500 and up a few thousand dollars at that point.

There were only two or three tables remaining. At the table next to me, there was this Asian guy with $3,000-$4,000 in front of him, easily the largest stack at his table. My table broke and I took a seat over there. I played with him for a few hours and noticed that he was very active and started to lose chips because, well, he was playing too many hands. Me...I had successfully 4b bluffed all-in against another player with 54 when I first sat down-- but other than that, I had not been out of line in many hours. Other than the fact that I was quietly imbibing drink after drink on a Sunday morning, I had a very solid image.

HH and stack sizes:
Villain ~$2,500
Hero ~$3,700

Villain opens $25 in MP. C/O calls $25. HJ calls $25.

Cocktail waitress comes back with my drink, and I tell her to please wait one second, I have to look at my hand. While everyone waited on me, I mentioned out loud that I will almost certainly fold so I can get back to drinking, but I decided to turn this into a level, especially considering my position and the action I had just witnessed.

Hero dealt 28 on the BTN and 3b to $125.

Villain calls $125 and all other players fold.

Flop ($310): 8 6 3
Villain donks out $200. Hero calls $200.

Turn ($710): 8
Villain bets $400. Hero calls $400.

River ($1,510): 5
Villain bets ~$1,700 or $1,800 all-in.
Hero calls $1,700-$1,800 all-in.

Villain had been bluffing enough and playing enough hands that this was a snap call, although you're always going to puke a little if you just run into a trainwreck in a spot like that.

Anyway, villain started shaking his head so I tabled my hand.

"You're not supposed to have an 8 there!" But I did. And that was a good pot for me.
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Old 02-11-2020, 08:39 AM   #191
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Re: YOLO -- Las Vegas and Tokyo Story Edition



The South Korean film Parasite made history this past weekend, becoming the first non-English language film to win the Academy Award for Best Picture. I haven't seen Parasite yet, but I remember being very unhappy when Crouching Tiger, Hidden Dragon didn't win the award it so clearly deserved back in 2000-2001. Honestly, I thought Hollywood would never choose a foreign film. Those awards are more about celebrating the industry, not cinema, and patting themselves on the back. Part of me is glad this day has come, but part of me will also miss their hauteur and snobby ways.

Progress one step at a time. I'll check out Parasite this week and see what it's all about.

In the meantime, I did watch director Bong Joon-ho's gracious acceptance speech, when he also won the Academy Award for Best Director. Bong praised fellow nominees Martin Scorsese, Quentin Tarantino, and Sam Mendes. There was also a joke about drinking until the next day (I can relate).

He recently did a Reddit AMA, and one of the questions asked was: what would his last supper be?... and which five people (dead or alive) would he invite?

Quote:
Hitchcock, Yuna Kim, Kevin De Bruyne, Martin Scorsese, and Jimmy Page, who was my hero in high school.

We are eating Spanish cuisine. Lots of paella.

So we share a fondness for drinking, Spanish food, great directors, and Yuna Kim. Geonbae! Seems like a good dude to me.


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Old 02-13-2020, 11:30 PM   #192
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Re: YOLO -- Las Vegas and Tokyo Story Edition

Although I was born in Indiana, and moved back there when I was a teenager, I spent my childhood playing hockey in Michigan. The Red Wings are one of my favorite teams.

Naturally, I've always had a thing for ladies figure skaters.


A Brief History:




Figure skating as an artistic sport dates back to Europe in the late 1800s and early 1900s. Victorian-era British and Austrian skaters practiced a stiff, upright style. Women in particular were limited by their heavy wardrobe attire. Long coats, big hats, multiple layers of stockings, it was like watching Burqas on Ice.

Competitions were divided into two parts: (1) figures, where 'figure' skaters had to accurately trace out geometric patterns on the ice; and (2) the free skate, where skaters put on a show and skated whichever way they liked. The men did jumps and other athletic tricks, but not the women-- back in those days, it was considered unladylike for women to skate like men.




Sonja Henie revolutionized the sport in the 1920s and 1930s with her shorter, form-fitting dresses and gamine charm. The Norwegian skater won three consecutive Olympic gold medals, and ten consecutive world championships, both all-time records, but she's perhaps most remembered for her moral turpitude and utter ruthlessness. A journalist once asked Sonja why she kept skating after she had already won everything there was to win. Her answer? She wanted to keep beating the other girls over and over again until they quit the sport.

When Henie was on the verge of being defeated at the end of her reign, during the 1936 Winter Olympics in Nazi Germany, she slept with Hitler, of all people, so she could have the judging rigged.

I'm not going to post any here, but if you want you can find pictures of them together if you look around on the internet.




After the war, it was the Americans' turn. Team U.S.A. produced 7 gold medalists and won 26 world championships between 1953 and 2006. No other country came close, but Canada, Austria, The Netherlands, Russia, and Japan all achieved success to varying degrees.

Carol Heiss (pictured above) was my favorite OG skater, but I always had a thing for Sasha Cohen when I was younger too.






------------------------------

The Child Prodigy:

But it was in a different country, far away on the other side of the world, where a once-in-a-thousand-years talent was born. A little girl from Korea, who started skating around the millenium, from a country that had never produced a single world-class figure skater. Ever. There were no famous coaches, no trainers, no national program or anything like that. Just youth skating lessons and public rinks, always crowded.





Yuna Kim was identified as a Mozart-like talent from a very early age, and her mom was encouraged to pour whatever family resources could be mustered into her daughter's training. The two of them would travel to the rink early in the morning or late at night, whenever the hockey players and speed skaters weren't around; but the ice was never the right temperature for figure skating -- too cold, too hard, too damaging on her legs and back. Yuna suffered from chronic jumping injuries almost from the beginning of her career. Nevertheless, she persisted, and soon the young skater had a loyal following.

One of her earliest fans was "Clover Grandpa", an old man who took his grandkids to the same public rink. He always gave Yuna a new four-leaf clover before each competition so she would have good luck.





Crowds started to gather around her practices, local neighborhood families who wanted to watch the little wizard on ice. Figure skating was so foreign to Koreans, none of them would have understood the rules or terminology. Salchows and step sequences, Biellmanns and spins. None of it would have mattered to Yuna's early audiences. They were simply there to witness talent, an extraordinary phenomenon. They were like astronomers peering through telescopes, glimpsing the birth of a new star, wondering one day how bright she might burn, imagining far into the unknown.

Soon enough, local television stations started to take notice. There were scattered reports on nightly news broadcasts, and similar to that famous appearance of little Tiger Woods on Mike Douglas's Show, a national news interviewer once had Yuna skate around on the ice for a few minutes, then asked her what she wanted to do when she grew up:

Quote:
I want to win the Olympic gold medal.

She famously won every little girl beginner figure skating competition she ever skated in. In 2001, she claimed victory at the South Korean National Junior Championships, making her the top undefeated junior skater in all of Korea. She won the outright national championship the following year, on her first try, aged just 12 years old.





But it wasn't her destiny to compete against other Korean figure skaters; it was Yuna Kim's destiny to represent Republic of Korea at the international level. She would be measured only by how she performed against the best in the world. There were rumors in those days about a Korean wunderkind, something that the international skating community had never seen before, but they were just that-- rumors. In places like Europe, Japan, Canada, and the United States, there were older girls and women with tremendous financial resources, healthy bodies, and access to the best coaches, trainers, and choreographers that state-sponsored programs could provide.

The Korean child prodigy was nothing more than a myth, a little girl in a bottle ... that is, until she made her debut (and took the lead) at the 2007 World Figure Skating Championships, just 16 years old.


El Tango de Roxanne (2007):




She still looks a bit coltish there, but she skated faster and with so much more grace than any other woman in the competition. Her jumps were higher and more technically difficult, and more important, they were landed with complete smoothness and ease-- a concept figure skaters call 'flow'. It's remarkable how often skaters have to fight for the landing, but with Yuna, her jumps were never physical. They were art. It's as if they existed to be seen.

But it was her artistry and ability to skate and perform to the music, more than anything, that captivated the audience of the world.

Quote:
Oh! Mind boggling! I have rarely, if ever, seen a single skater skate to the music as well as that.

The Lark Ascending (2007):




She was the leader heading into the free skate, and in position to become the new world champion, but what good would this story be without a few falls at first?





She was badly injured, or it just wasn't her time yet, but her time was coming. A new star was ascending. A new star had been born.

Last edited by Shuffle; 02-13-2020 at 11:50 PM.
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Old 02-14-2020, 01:26 PM   #193
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Re: YOLO -- Las Vegas and Tokyo Story Edition

Nice post, Shuff! I'm not really into figure skating, but I know a thing or two about speed skating (which is to be expected from a Dutchman).

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After the war, it was the Americans' turn. Team U.S.A. produced 7 gold medalists and won 26 world championships between 1953 and 2006. No other country came close, but Canada, Austria, The Netherlands, Russia, and Japan all achieved success to varying degrees.
For the Netherlands the most successful figure skater was Sjoukje Dijkstra, with one gold (1964) and one silver (1960) medal at the Olympics. In speed skating "we" have amassed dozens and dozens of medals over the years though.
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Old 02-18-2020, 12:16 AM   #194
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Re: YOLO -- Las Vegas and Tokyo Story Edition

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In speed skating "we" have amassed dozens and dozens of medals over the years though.
You guys are definitely the GOAT speed skaters. There was some nonsense here during the last Olympics, when our American commentator claimed it was because you all skate to work on frozen canals every day. She was rightly lampooned for being an idiot.
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Old 02-18-2020, 01:24 AM   #195
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Re: YOLO -- Las Vegas and Tokyo Story Edition

No, she was right. It's in Hans Brinker and the Silver Skates, which we all read as kids.
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Old 02-18-2020, 05:01 PM   #196
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Re: YOLO -- Las Vegas and Tokyo Story Edition

To be fair, when my grandfather was a kid and it was sufficiently cold outside, he actually went to school on skates sometimes.
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Old 02-19-2020, 02:59 AM   #197
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Re: YOLO -- Las Vegas and Tokyo Story Edition

I think you guys are just plugging a finger in the dyke to save Katie Couric's reputation.
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Old 02-19-2020, 03:45 AM   #198
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Re: YOLO -- Las Vegas and Tokyo Story Edition

Apparently that is spelled dike, and I already knew that, but made a typo. My editing time has elapsed. Just wanted to clear that up, sorry anyone who was offended.
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Old 02-19-2020, 12:19 PM   #199
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Re: YOLO -- Las Vegas and Tokyo Story Edition

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I think you guys are just plugging a finger in the [dike] to save Katie Couric's reputation.
Okay, enough Dutchaments now! Yuna will be disappointed in you for allowing the thread to derail.
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Old 02-19-2020, 03:21 PM   #200
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Re: YOLO -- Las Vegas and Tokyo Story Edition

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Okay, enough Dutchaments now! Yuna will be disappointed in you for allowing the thread to derail.
Nah. When all the web trawlers find all these porn names, this blog will explode. #influencer ftw
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