Discuss Bob Suffolk's answer to: Is the Silent Movie Making a Comeback?

"The Artist" nabbed the Best Picture Oscar, leaving everyone at the 84th annual Academy Awards speechless.Is this the beginning of a "Silent Movie Renaissance"?

I hope we see more like Mel Brooks' "Silent Movie."  It was hysterical!

Obama's program is not working. That is why you aren't, either, or soon won't be.
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Anonymous Comment

Yo, Tadpole!  You missed a chance to call Suffolk a racist liar stupid teabagger bigot fraud liar whore!  You must be slipping! 

 
Bob Suffolk

I have come to disregard the lame, cut-and-paste insults of our dullest poster, dfrogpong.  Of course, she is so dense that she thinks Rocmike3 survived his burial over a year ago.  I find it touching that so many noble and thoughtful people posted words of comfort to his widow and orphans, myself among them.

 

Seldom do we see the ideal combination of scientist and saint.  He gave me the inspiration to continue in the way where he led so well.  The opposition I have suffered from our irascible atheist poster, dfrogpong, has given great firmness to my resolve to make my own claim on history.

 

Without the token opposition of dfrogpong, I might well forget that the price of freedom is vigilance.

 
Anonymous Comment

Rocmike you claimed you died 15 months ago from complications from the nuclear reactor accident in japan. that would make it last march. the first deaths didnt happen till may. how is this possible?
Japan Nuclear Crisis: Worker At Damaged Power Plant Dies

05/14/11 12:04 PM ET TOKYO — A man died on his second day of work at Japan's tsunami-wrecked nuclear power plant Saturday, and the plant operator said harmful levels of radiation were not detected in his body.
The contract worker in his 60s was the first person to die at the Fukushima Dai-ichi nuclear plant in northeastern Japan since March 11, when an earthquake and tsunami damaged the facility and caused fires, explosions and radiation leaks in the world's second-worst nuclear accident.
The worker was carrying equipment when he collapsed and died later in a hospital, said Naoyuki Matsumoto, spokesman for Tokyo Electric Power Co. The company does not know the cause of his death, Matsumoto said.
The man had been wearing a radiation protection suit, mask and gloves while working at the plant's waste disposal building, which stores radioactive-contaminated water that has leaked from the tsunami-crippled reactors.
Kyodo News agency reported the man had no apparent injuries and a second worker nearby had no ill health effects.
Two Fukushima workers had died from the tsunami itself, when waves swept into the plant and heavily damaged buildings and equipment. TEPCO said those workers, both in their early 20s, were found in the basement of a turbine building.
The quake and tsunami are believed to have killed more than 24,500 people. Police said Friday that 15,019 were dead and 9,506 were still listed as missing.
Radiation leaks at the Fukushima plant have forced 80,000 people living within a 12-mile (20-kilometer) radius of the nuclear facility to leave their homes for an indefinite time.
The nuclear crisis prompted the government to evaluate all of Japan's 54 reactors for quake and tsunami vulnerability, and Prime Minister Naoto Kan asked that one plant in central Japan halt operations while its defenses were improved

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