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"through A Glass, Darkly" Screen Captures Up

Guest chrisnu

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Screen captures from "Through a Glass, Darkly" are now up; the shots turned out well, and I hope you enjoy them. Here's the website address to access them:


They can also be accessed at:


I'll leave you with this:


"I left the cookies on the counter UNCOVERED!"


"You'll shine some kindness on me, won't you, Daddy?"

"Sure thing, kid."


"I'm just saying that some touching up wouldn't hurt! You're looking more like a pumpkin head every day."


"Shut up, just shut up! SHUT UP! RETARD!"


"Oh GOD, I'm OLD! Whatever am I going to do? I'm such a horrible mess!"

"Nobody loves me, everbody hates, guess I'll go eat worms!"


"Couldn't you put a little love in your heart, Agent Hollis? Or will I have to bring up the little incident with Peter Watts with Andy? You know the attraction is there, knowing of your misdeeds will cause further pursuit! You know it to be true!"


"You ruffian! You pumpkin-faced demon troll! This is war, b*******!"

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This episode was a pure gem.

A thought expressed by William James in 1902 and quoted by Wells deserves renewed attention: [Cleckley, 1988 5th edition]

Yonder puny fellow however, whom everyone can beat suffers no chagrin about it, for he has long ago abandoned the attempt to “carry that line,” as the merchants say, of Self at all. With no attempt there can be no failure; with no failure, no humiliation. So our self-feeling in this world depends entirely on what we back ourselves to be and do. It is determined by the ratio of our actualities to our supposed potentialities; a fraction of which our pretensions are the denominator and the numerator our success: thus, self-esteem = Success/Pretensions. Such a fraction may be increased as well by diminishing the denominator as by increasing the numerator. To give up pretensions is as blessed a relief as to get them gratified; and where disappointment is incessant and the struggle unending, this is what men will always do. The history of evangelical theology, with its conviction of sin, its self-despair, and its abandonment of salvation by works, is the deepest of all possible examples, but we meet others in every walk of life….How pleasant is the day when we give up striving to be young—or slender! Thank God! We say, those illusions are gone. Everything added to the self is a burden as well as a pride.

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