. . .
C1 “Eating out will make you eat in. Or lose your appetite. Americans devour too much food and waste too much food. A friend said that he could not go a week in any activity catering to the American appetite because he could not stomach the gross waste of food.”
C2 “Americans put too much on their waists and then waste the rest. They waist food and then waste food.”
C1 “If Bill Shakespeare didn’t document it, Aesop did. The timeless human experience.”
C2 “Bill on burgers, Aesop on arugula?”
C1 “I thought they relayed the ‘Ant and the Grasshopper fable’ to us to teach us to play well with others even if the others played too much. I thought we would be directed to be a good ant and let the grasshopper come in out of the cold. Then she read the ending and said that the ants rebuked and rebuffed the grasshopper when he sought to come in out of the cold.”
C2 “You can’t blame them. The ants saved and gathered all summer while the grasshopper played and partied.”
C1 “But we are all playing and partying. There are not enough ants.”
C2 “Everyone must be an enlightened ant. The grasshoppers are preparing by collecting guns. The few ants must continue to save and gather and . . . collect guns.”
. . .
[See the article "Clean your plate, save the world?: Scientific American."]
[See the “e-ssays” titled "Beans and Bullets (April 6, 2009)," "On Entitlements (July 19, 2010)" and "Girding For The Going Grid (October 11, 2010)."]
Bumper stickers of the week:
Personal responsibility; fiscal responsibility; legal responsibility
Providence prefers providence