I’m working on a set of t-shirts for the Global Spin community (plus a secret project I’ll unveil later this month). I have a couple designs mocked up already and a decent place to make and sell them, and I’ve run into a bit of a snag.
There are too many kinds of freaks.
That’s ordinarily not a problem for us. We protect our freaks, no matter what kind. But I’m having trouble thinking of a complete list, let alone designs for them all, so I need your help. Where should I start? What kind of freak are you?
- Transit Freak
- Neat Freak
- Sci-Fi Freak
- Space Freak
- Plant Freak
- Geek Freak
- just plain Freak
- other (specify)
- some kinda freak, i’m not sure what
- I’m not a freak, freak!
And remember, this is for posterity so be honest. Include as many categories as you think apply. For instance, I’m a Transit Freak, a Sci-Fi Freak, a Space Freak, a Science Freak, and a Geek Freak. Like they say: I’m not just the founder, I’m a client.
So let your freakness shine. What kind of freak are you, anyway?
UPDATE: Just to be clear, I’m looking for your complete list, not just the freakishness that isn’t on the list yet. Be complete!
or: Let a thousand elements bloom!
Global Spin page graph courtesy of Websites as graphs and htmlgraph.
This is an excellent article by Elaine Pagels concerning not so much “The DaVinci Code” but rather the nerve it hits that makes it so popular. Elaine Pagels is a senior scholar of religion at Princeton. She is well known for her book The Gnostic Gospels. Here is an interesting excerpt.
From a Reuters story today:
President George W. Bush admitted on Thursday that his bellicose “bring ‘em on” taunt to Iraqi insurgents was a big mistake, as he and Prime Minister Tony Blair carefully avoided setting a timetable for removing troops from Iraq.
A mistake? Really? Ya think? Could there perhaps be other mistakes lurking in our president’s past?
Scientists at Duke and Rutgers universities have developed a mathematical framework they say will enable astronomers to test a new five-dimensional theory of gravity that competes with Einstein’s General Theory of Relativity.
I especially like that the test uses gravitational lensing, the same effect that was used to test the General Theory back in 1919. This time the effect is subtle enough to require a gamma-ray observatory in orbit, which is expected to be launched in 2007.