Have you hugged your local Caturday? – Freedom Feens radio archive


KittyCustoms 045

Davi Barker, Michael W. Dean and MK Lords talk about how to do publicity and holidays right, and how to do them wrong. Other topics include: The HellBanHammer of the Gods, The people who take the pee out of the Internet pool, the detrimental effects of petty reporting on Facebook, and how it takes a village to show that the emperor has no clothes, and showing that the emperor has no clothes makes for strange bedfellows.

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7 Responses to Have you hugged your local Caturday? – Freedom Feens radio archive

  1. Anders Heile Hass says:

    Why are you banned from Andreas Antonopoulos twitter?

    • MichaelWDean says:

      No idea. Still waiting to find out. He hasn’t got back to Davi. Guess AA is a really busy guy.

      I didn’t even know you could ban people from following you on Twitter, but apparently you can.

  2. Brian A says:

    Milled cats are more accurate than stamped cats, but both will eventually be replaced by 3D printed cats.

  3. Ikefeen says:

    I say we should add “America of the mind” to the glossary or make it an official statist fallacy.

    • MichaelWDean says:

      Boom! added:

      AMERICA OF THE MIND = Michael’s name for the rose-colored-glasses vision many people, especially older conservatives, have of an America that never was, but that they want to “get back to” for some reason. It has been pinpointed by the Feens to be either around 1776, or around the time the show Leave it to Beaver was supposed to take place (post-war, but before the civil rights movement and the hippies. Approx 1946-1962). Michael based the term on Michael Silverblatt’s term “a Brooklyn of the mind”, in Michael’s movie Hubert Selby Jr: It/ll Be Better Tomorrow. Silverblatt was talking about Selby’s novel Last Exit to Brooklyn, and said “I asked Selby once ‘where IS this Brooklyn?’ Because I grew up in Brooklyn and it wasn’t a Brooklyn I recognized.”

      • Halsingen says:

        Regarding “America of the Mind”, it’s interesting how this seem to be a common theme in most Western countries?

        In Europe, the social-conservative and nationalist parties (like the Danish People’s Party or the Sweden Democrats) tend to identify themselves as “the Social Democrats about 60 years ago”.

        They also idealize and want to “get back to” the society before the hippies and the 1968 protests.


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