That why you need to have/be his handler. My husband and I learned this when I was wearing a Gundam Unicorn cosplay and some duche came up to me and started knocking on my breast plate and helmet. It just happened to coincide with my husband looking away at something.
Look, he said. You’re listening to what I’m saying. You’re processing the language, understanding it, storing the information away. I introduced my uncle to raw denim a few years ago. He’s pretty fashion forward and has a lot of fuck you money so in that time he’s spent much more than I have on denim and has tried more than I have lol. The best part is he’s gifted me jeans that don’t fit him well or to his liking, so while I told him about Japanese brands like momotaro and Oni he’s gifted me 2 pairs of Onis, 2 pairs of The Real McCoys and a shirt from Tellason.
I tend to liken it to a multiday car trip. It helps to know where you’re going and what roads lead there. But if you schedule an exact amount of driving, followed by a stop at a particular motel at a particular time, then you’ll blow right by the giant meteor crater without stopping because it wasn’t on your schedule.
He was a gunbull of the old school, the kind of man who was neither good nor bad, in the way that a firearm is neither good nor bad. He was the kind of man whom you treat with discretion and whose private frame of reference you do not probe. In some ways, Jimmy Darl Thigpin was the lawman all of us fear we might one day become.He sat atop a quarter horse that was at least sixteen hands high, his back erect, a cut down double barrel twelve gauge propped on his thigh, the saddle creaking under his weight.
I think the point is the potential (or even propensity) for heirarchies to become a problem any heirarchy that we accept should be looked at critically instead of accepted. This allows us to question everything from the patriarchy to the president to your boss. The usual conclusion is that some are bad (patriarchy) and some make sense (bosses).
Age 5+”The Big Fun Crafty Show” features three way contests among pairs of kids who must design and create a craft project based on the day’s challenge. Episodes show contestants making things like sun catchers, dragon heads and space themed models, all with basic supplies like cardboard boxes, tape, glue, paint and string. The young contestants’ efforts demonstrate the value of working effectively with others and of compromising to find solutions that satisfy both teammates as well as the fun of creative expression.