|Freebsd Fortunes 3: 1821 of 2182|
Getting into trouble is easy.
-- D. Winkel and F. Prosser
|Freebsd Fortunes 3: 1822 of 2182|
Getting kicked out of the American Bar Association is liked getting kicked
out of the Book-of-the-Month Club.
-- Melvin Belli on the occasion of his getting kicked out
of the American Bar Association
|Freebsd Fortunes 3: 1823 of 2182|
Getting the job done is no excuse for not following the rules.
Following the rules will not get the job done.
|Freebsd Fortunes 3: 1824 of 2182|
Getting there is only half as far as getting there and back.
|Freebsd Fortunes 3: 1825 of 2182|
Gibson's Springtime Song (to the tune of "Deck the Halls"):
'Tis the season to chase mousies (Fa la la la la, la la la la)
Snatch them from their little housies (...)
First we chase them 'round the field (...)
Then we have them for a meal (...)
Toss them here and catch them there (...)
See them flying through the air (...)
Watch them fly and hear them squeal (...)
Falling mice have great appeal (...)
See the hunter stretched before us (...)
He's chased the mice in field and forest (...)
Watch him clean his long white whiskers (...)
Of the blood of little critters (...)
|Freebsd Fortunes 3: 1826 of 2182|
Any attempt to use the new super glues results in the two pieces
sticking to your thumb and index finger rather than to each other.
|Freebsd Fortunes 3: 1827 of 2182|
Gil-galad was an Elven-King
of him the harpers sadly sing;
the last whose realm was fair and free
between the Mountains and the Sea.
His sword was long, his lance was keen,
his shining helm afar was seen;
the countless stars of heaven's field
were mirrored in his silver shield.
But long ago he rode away,
and where he dwelleth none can say;
for into darkness fell his star
in Mordor where the shadows are.
|Freebsd Fortunes 3: 1828 of 2182|
|Freebsd Fortunes 3: 1829 of 2182|
1. You can't win.
2. You can't break even.
3. You can't even quit the game.
Freeman's Commentary on Ginsberg's theorem:
Every major philosophy that attempts to make life seem
meaningful is based on the negation of one part of Ginsberg's
Theorem. To wit:
1. Capitalism is based on the assumption that you can win.
2. Socialism is based on the assumption that you can break even.
3. Mysticism is based on the assumption that you can quit the game.
|Freebsd Fortunes 3: 1830 of 2182|
At the precise moment you take off your shoe in a shoe store, your
big toe will pop out of your sock to see what's going on.