“Continuing. If you’re watching CNN, you’re wrong. If you’re reading Breitbart, you’re wrong. If you’re watching FOX, you’re wrong. If you’re reading The New York Times, you’re wrong. If you’re watching MSNBC, you’re wrong.”
“In some western cultures, women don’t remove their underarm hair. If you are not familiar with this, it can be quite a shock. In the west, we tend to associate hair in this area with men only. It is a question of taste, culture, what is normal for individuals, and should not be looked down on. For me, the ‘biggy’ is the shaving of the pubic area. We tend to think of this as being clean, tidy, and pleasing to men.”
“Our transition from Mechanical to the Information age has bridged the gap between the hard-lined distinction between the technology and science. The 19th century industrial revolution is followed by the success of Newtonian Mechanics.”
“Lovely intentions wrapped up in sanguine desires. Force fed down the throat of a blacklisted neurotoxin. Stuffed gut. Warped adrenaline.”
“Our material universe is a quantum-mechanical relativistic manifold. At the cosmological scale, the nature and evolution of universe is governed by relativity and at sub-atomic level, the evolution and properties of matter is governed by quantum mechanics.”
“Can mankind realise that this type of medicine is precious, and should not be consumed like beer or candy. That some infections can be coughed away with the help of fluids and natural antibiotics, such as honey, lemon, ginger, turmeric etc.”
“Rake in the cash. Scheme all day using the sleazy system designed as a pyramid ponzi fiat failure. Fuck the crowd over come nightfall. Club into the early hours of the morning. Ecstasy in the neon fading light. Sleep like a baby on steroids. Dying to reach hormonal balance.”
Ethan Watters is an American journalist. He is the author of articles for The New York Times Magazine, Spin, Details, Mother Jones, Glamour, GQ, Esquire, and The San Francisco Chronicle Magazine.
His memoir, Sixteen Scenes From A Film I Never Wanted To See, was published in January 2014 by Monkey Puzzle Press. He teaches writing in Global Liberal Studies at NYU.