The Two-Step Solution

Sorry, due to some circumstances (discussed partly on show), I had neglected to post last Sunday’s (14th) show to the blog. It picked up where the prior show left off: resetting the economy and then what?


That’s it above [downloadable]. Will try to add more, time permitting.

Note A: There was no live show the following Sunday (21st). I replayed the Nixon show, which if you missed the first time, is well worth a listen.

Note B: There was also no live show the following Sunday (28th). I replayed the Visualymbic Castrations show, which if you missed the first time, is also well worth a listen. I anticipate being well enough to do a show next week.

~ by celticrebel on October 17, 2012.

4 Responses to “The Two-Step Solution”

  1. Hi Celtic,

    Just had to post this one.. Kids in the Hall – Father Issues: I saw it on TV a few days before I listened to your show. Interesting synchronicity.

  2. Don’t know if you’ve seen this Alex. Homosexuals and freemasonry as told by Pike.

  3. Sorry?? Your audience owes you a BIG thank you Rebel!!!

  4. “Dracula is voiced by Adam Sandler, who also is one of the movie’s executive producers; as in many Sandler projects, the emphasis on Jewish ethnicity and identity is not just a catalyst for jokes but a motivating theme. The Frankenstein monster (Kevin James) and his bride (presented as a kvetching jewelry-laden yenta, with the braying voice of Fran Drescher) are repeatedly and pointedly referred to as “the Steins”; the mummy has the voice of Cee Lo Green, but his name is Murray;

    “I vant to kiss your tush,” is Drac’s cooing comment to his baby daughter.

    Dracula — who serves his guests “bagels with scream cheese,” but doesn’t drink human blood because it’s “so fatty” — created his Hotel Transylvania as a refuge from the “persecution” of the “real monsters,” with their “pitchforks, torches (and) angry mobs.” In fact, the still-mourning Dracula lost his wife in just such an anti-monster pogrom. Is it too much to see all as yet another parable of the Holocaust and the desire for the security of a homeland? I don’t think so. (In which case the movie’s conclusion is a wish-fulfillment fantasy of international acceptance that has yet to occur.)”—a-review.html

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