Wednesday, September 30, 2009


There was a TV program called the A-Team where they are ex-military vietnam veterans who were unjustly convicted of a crime & then escaped to become Soldiers of Fortune in L.A.. They usually help people who are being harassed by badies. Almost every episode they are captured by the badies who put them in a garage or other facility that has all sorts of welding equipment, & odds and ends that can be made into weapons. They then turn the tables on the badies & save their good guy clients.

This show is an example of the badies who always seem to put off killing the good guys when they have the drop on them. You would think that they would learn & just kill the good guys; but no they wait & the good guys win. Goldfinger has it right when 007 is strapped to a table with a laser cutting toward the private parts of 007; when 007 asks "Do you expect me to talk?" Goldfinger replies ,"No, Mr. Bond, I expect you to die!" Of course, he doesn't kill 007 but at least he had the right idea!

We have a channel "MeTV" which shows old time shows like the A-Team. They are enjoyable without the sex that seems to be required in modern shows. So if you need a good guy winning fix; turn on the A-Team & rest your rational mind!

I did not crash this plane! I simply landed it without the customary accompaniment of forward thrust or lift. Murdock

Use your imagination! Or you can borrow mine. Murdock

Aw, Hannibal, is this one of your plans supposed to go down 1, 2, 3? You always forget 4, 5, and 6. BA

Shut up, fool! BA

Don't ya love it! No matter how smart they think they are, they always screw up somehow! Hannibal

I love it when a plan comes together! Hannibal

I lie, I cheat, I steal and I just don't get any respect. Face

The Jazz is kinda like nature's way of sticking your finger in a light socket. Our problem is, Hannibal likes it. Face

adventure (n) an unusual and exciting, typically hazardous, experience or activity • daring and exciting activity calling for enterprise and enthusiasm
ORIGIN Middle English : from Old French aventure (noun), aventurer (verb), based on Latin adventurus ‘about to happen,’ from advenire ‘arrive.’

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