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Re: Is this sort of thing considered normal nowadays? [Re: Racer1] #2967073
06/12/19 07:54 PM
06/12/19 07:54 PM
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Now why you gotta do that?!

I like to think my moobs are naturally occurring. hat


Nothing is obscene provided it is done in bad taste.

Russ Meyer
Re: Is this sort of thing considered normal nowadays? [Re: Racer1] #2967079
06/12/19 07:59 PM
06/12/19 07:59 PM
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“Brewers Droop” roflmao drowning beer
I’ve always suspected that there was a hormonal effect with beer that led to more beer bellies and bitch tits. IMO the calories alone don’t explain it, although they certainly don’t help either drowning
That said, there are a lot of female hormones in soy. How much it’s actually assimilated and effects our actual hormones, idk shrug


You forgot it was STOLEN?!
Re: Is this sort of thing considered normal nowadays? [Re: casa_mugrienta] #2967085
06/12/19 08:19 PM
06/12/19 08:19 PM
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Trump looks/sounds foolish because he reacts more like one the Housewives of the OC. Not less. He lets his opposition see him crying and then he turns around and makes obviously fake claims about being fierce, stunning and brave.


#sowhat
Re: Is this sort of thing considered normal nowadays? [Re: GDaddy] #2967087
06/12/19 08:21 PM
06/12/19 08:21 PM
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Originally Posted by GDaddy
Trump looks/sounds foolish because he reacts more like one the Housewives of the OC. Not less.


Showing emotion =/= acting like a Real Housewife.

Trump looks/sounds foolish because he is a fool.

Re: Is this sort of thing considered normal nowadays? [Re: Racer1] #2967089
06/12/19 08:27 PM
06/12/19 08:27 PM
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*study funding provided by Anheuser-Busch



**not really, but sounds like something they would attempt to eliminate the competition.


Legal Disclaimer: jkb's posts are written by his Posting Agent, whose views and opinions do not necessarily represent those of jkb.
Re: Is this sort of thing considered normal nowadays? [Re: jkb] #2967209
06/12/19 11:43 PM
06/12/19 11:43 PM
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Originally Posted by jkb
Originally Posted by ifallalot
Originally Posted by jkb
Originally Posted by Clayster
Originally Posted by jkb
He's the teams president.

Buck stops with him.

Is denying involvement and placing accountability on someone else the manly thing to do?


Yes, if the alternative is to blubber like a schoolgirl when accepting responsibility.


A males perceived emotional response brings up an interesting question.

The biggest hit to a mans masculinity would be to appear emotionally weak, right?

However, brain science has shown that one cannot possess courage or emotional strength unless they are also capable of showing vulnerability. Another way to say it is that one cannot be emotionally strong if they suppress emotion.

Why do so many men suppress emotion? Because they're too scared to show it. Too worried about what others will think of them.

Does that sound manly?

Brain science doesn't mean anything to outward appearances. Vulnerability can still and still should be shown in private, but when someone is the leader of something stoicism is the way to go. Anything else will be taken as letting emotions drive decisions rather than rationality.

It is exactly about being worried what others' think, for their own sake. Someone who's running a multibillion dollar business, or a country, can't be shown as some emotional weakling. I seem to remember certain people who are espousing the virtues of non-stoicism are the same ones who screech and cry when a certain President lashes out emotionally rather than rationally.

Stoicism is something the world needs more of. Keep the overemotional nonsense for the Real Housewife shows. The only time a man, especially one who is a leader, should cry is if a family member, dog, or horse dies wink


Trump's a bad example because he's emotionally retarded. His outbursts always seems to be tied to vengeance for some reason. I'm sure there was a childhood trauma somewhere along the way. Would be interesting to know what it was.

Even if you aren't/weren't a fan of Obama, let's use him as an example. He cried in public over the Sandy Hook shooting. Would you consider him emotionally unstable or any less masculine for it? None of the little kids that died were his. Should he have stood in front of the country and been stoic instead?

Yes. Did FDR cry in public when Japan attacked Pearl Harbor? Did Lincoln cry in public after Gettysburg?

Last edited by ifallalot; 06/12/19 11:43 PM.

My entire existence is a failed gotcha
Re: Is this sort of thing considered normal nowadays? [Re: casa_mugrienta] #2967221
06/13/19 12:01 AM
06/13/19 12:01 AM
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casa let me get this straight

you want to know if showing remorse for causing bodily harm is common

this is like...a psychopath asks his mother this question at age 9 or something

Re: Is this sort of thing considered normal nowadays? [Re: jkb] #2967266
06/13/19 01:02 AM
06/13/19 01:02 AM
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Originally Posted by jkb
Originally Posted by ifallalot
Originally Posted by jkb
Originally Posted by Clayster
Originally Posted by jkb
He's the teams president.

Buck stops with him.

Is denying involvement and placing accountability on someone else the manly thing to do?


Yes, if the alternative is to blubber like a schoolgirl when accepting responsibility.


A males perceived emotional response brings up an interesting question.

The biggest hit to a mans masculinity would be to appear emotionally weak, right?

However, brain science has shown that one cannot possess courage or emotional strength unless they are also capable of showing vulnerability. Another way to say it is that one cannot be emotionally strong if they suppress emotion.

Why do so many men suppress emotion? Because they're too scared to show it. Too worried about what others will think of them.

Does that sound manly?

Brain science doesn't mean anything to outward appearances. Vulnerability can still and still should be shown in private, but when someone is the leader of something stoicism is the way to go. Anything else will be taken as letting emotions drive decisions rather than rationality.

It is exactly about being worried what others' think, for their own sake. Someone who's running a multibillion dollar business, or a country, can't be shown as some emotional weakling. I seem to remember certain people who are espousing the virtues of non-stoicism are the same ones who screech and cry when a certain President lashes out emotionally rather than rationally.

Stoicism is something the world needs more of. Keep the overemotional nonsense for the Real Housewife shows. The only time a man, especially one who is a leader, should cry is if a family member, dog, or horse dies wink


Trump's a bad example because he's emotionally retarded. His outbursts always seems to be tied to vengeance for some reason. I'm sure there was a childhood trauma somewhere along the way. Would be interesting to know what it was.

Even if you aren't/weren't a fan of Obama, let's use him as an example. He cried in public over the Sandy Hook shooting. Would you consider him emotionally unstable or any less masculine for it? None of the little kids that died were his. Should he have stood in front of the country and been stoic instead?


You forgot that Obama went on an APOLOGY TOUR and also he wears mom jeans and his wife has a penis and they're Muslins roflmao

Real men never apologize. shameonyou


"The real enemy are the (gun) manufactures of your toys and the NRA. They play on your fear to steal your money." - ifallalot / 2014
Re: Is this sort of thing considered normal nowadays? [Re: ifallalot] #2967270
06/13/19 01:17 AM
06/13/19 01:17 AM
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Originally Posted by ifallalot
Originally Posted by jkb
Originally Posted by ifallalot
Originally Posted by jkb
Originally Posted by Clayster


Yes, if the alternative is to blubber like a schoolgirl when accepting responsibility.


A males perceived emotional response brings up an interesting question.

The biggest hit to a mans masculinity would be to appear emotionally weak, right?

However, brain science has shown that one cannot possess courage or emotional strength unless they are also capable of showing vulnerability. Another way to say it is that one cannot be emotionally strong if they suppress emotion.

Why do so many men suppress emotion? Because they're too scared to show it. Too worried about what others will think of them.

Does that sound manly?

Brain science doesn't mean anything to outward appearances. Vulnerability can still and still should be shown in private, but when someone is the leader of something stoicism is the way to go. Anything else will be taken as letting emotions drive decisions rather than rationality.

It is exactly about being worried what others' think, for their own sake. Someone who's running a multibillion dollar business, or a country, can't be shown as some emotional weakling. I seem to remember certain people who are espousing the virtues of non-stoicism are the same ones who screech and cry when a certain President lashes out emotionally rather than rationally.

Stoicism is something the world needs more of. Keep the overemotional nonsense for the Real Housewife shows. The only time a man, especially one who is a leader, should cry is if a family member, dog, or horse dies wink


Trump's a bad example because he's emotionally retarded. His outbursts always seems to be tied to vengeance for some reason. I'm sure there was a childhood trauma somewhere along the way. Would be interesting to know what it was.

Even if you aren't/weren't a fan of Obama, let's use him as an example. He cried in public over the Sandy Hook shooting. Would you consider him emotionally unstable or any less masculine for it? None of the little kids that died were his. Should he have stood in front of the country and been stoic instead?

Yes. Did FDR cry in public when Japan attacked Pearl Harbor? Did Lincoln cry in public after Gettysburg?


Did Hitler cry when he gassed the Jews?

No.

You = Hitler


"The real enemy are the (gun) manufactures of your toys and the NRA. They play on your fear to steal your money." - ifallalot / 2014
Re: Is this sort of thing considered normal nowadays? [Re: casa_mugrienta] #2967273
06/13/19 01:23 AM
06/13/19 01:23 AM
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During world war I the troop had impromptu truces.

Hitler a young solider thought it was BS!


A threat response is a potent trigger for motivated reasoning.

"People who are right a lot listen a lot, and they change their mind a lot. . . . . They wake up and reanalyze things and change their mind. If you don't change your mind frequently, you're going to be wrong a lot."
Re: Is this sort of thing considered normal nowadays? [Re: ifallalot] #2967285
06/13/19 02:04 AM
06/13/19 02:04 AM
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Originally Posted by ifallalot
Originally Posted by jkb
Originally Posted by ifallalot
Originally Posted by jkb
Originally Posted by Clayster
[quote=jkb]He's the teams president.

Buck stops with him.

Is denying involvement and placing accountability on someone else the manly thing to do?


Yes, if the alternative is to blubber like a schoolgirl when accepting responsibility.


A males perceived emotional response brings up an interesting question.

The biggest hit to a mans masculinity would be to appear emotionally weak, right?

However, brain science has shown that one cannot possess courage or emotional strength unless they are also capable of showing vulnerability. Another way to say it is that one cannot be emotionally strong if they suppress emotion.

Why do so many men suppress emotion? Because they're too scared to show it. Too worried about what others will think of them.

Does that sound manly?

Brain science doesn't mean anything to outward appearances. Vulnerability can still and still should be shown in private, but when someone is the leader of something stoicism is the way to go. Anything else will be taken as letting emotions drive decisions rather than rationality.

It is exactly about being worried what others' think, for their own sake. Someone who's running a multibillion dollar business, or a country, can't be shown as some emotional weakling. I seem to remember certain people who are espousing the virtues of non-stoicism are the same ones who screech and cry when a certain President lashes out emotionally rather than rationally.

Stoicism is something the world needs more of. Keep the overemotional nonsense for the Real Housewife shows. The only time a man, especially one who is a leader, should cry is if a family member, dog, or horse dies wink


Trump's a bad example because he's emotionally retarded. His outbursts always seems to be tied to vengeance for some reason. I'm sure there was a childhood trauma somewhere along the way. Would be interesting to know what it was.

Even if you aren't/weren't a fan of Obama, let's use him as an example. He cried in public over the Sandy Hook shooting. Would you consider him emotionally unstable or any less masculine for it? None of the little kids that died were his. Should he have stood in front of the country and been stoic instead?


Men should cry

a)When their child dies
b)When their wife dies
Pretty much any other time it should be in private and should be a very rare occurrence.

It's OK to get teary eyed in some situations that hit deep to your emotions - some place like Gettysburg, or during a eulogy, etc.

But it is good practice for a guy to make habit of holding it together.

I don't think leaders, male or female, should cry in public unless situation a) or b) has come to pass. Including Obama, or whoever.

And they sure as hell shouldn't be blubbercracking like Bob Myers was in that clip.


Q: Secret aspiration?
A: Buy Pezman's mag and turn it into a piece of crap.
Re: Is this sort of thing considered normal nowadays? [Re: casa_mugrienta] #2967344
06/13/19 04:54 AM
06/13/19 04:54 AM
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This is one of those posts where somebody tells everyone what boards they should ride because they're the best and most fun.


"The real enemy are the (gun) manufactures of your toys and the NRA. They play on your fear to steal your money." - ifallalot / 2014
Re: Is this sort of thing considered normal nowadays? [Re: casa_mugrienta] #2967350
06/13/19 05:31 AM
06/13/19 05:31 AM
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Ah, well, we're supposed to be tough & stoic but Jordan Peterson cries all the time and he's the masculine savior apparently. Cry if you have to but it's not very attractive. Or it just is what it is, but sometimes it's done for effect. Fake crying is like porn: you know it when you see it. I would personally prefer not to be seen crying in public.


Nobody puts Bodhi in the corner.
Re: Is this sort of thing considered normal nowadays? [Re: Oakleys_N_Zinka] #2967511
06/13/19 03:17 PM
06/13/19 03:17 PM
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Originally Posted by Oakleys_N_Zinka
Ah, well, we're supposed to be tough & stoic but Jordan Peterson cries all the time and he's the masculine savior apparently.


roflmao applause2

People who try too hard to act manly are always the biggest whiny little bitches.

Pinaccle of masculinity:

[Linked Image]



"The real enemy are the (gun) manufactures of your toys and the NRA. They play on your fear to steal your money." - ifallalot / 2014
Re: Is this sort of thing considered normal nowadays? [Re: casa_mugrienta] #2967597
06/13/19 04:35 PM
06/13/19 04:35 PM
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Aren't Glenn Beck and Alex Jones notoriously weepy bitches?


Nothing is obscene provided it is done in bad taste.

Russ Meyer
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