do you have the link of that Moz interview when they asked him if he was in love with Johnny and he says why doesn't anyone assume Marr was in love with him or something like that? i wanna read that interview plz
I guess I'm still new, but I don't understand what gives you the right to be mean to people who practice differently than you. You weren't politely asking for corrections, you were being rude. It literally costs $0 to be nice, try it sometime.
If you’d been here longer than five seconds, or read the post, you’d notice that I make every effort to be polite, even when correcting people, until they give me a reason not to be.
If the OP had done their research, or even included the note they left as a reply later on saying that the definitions were their own headcanons about the various types of witches (which doesn’t make them correct and sounds awfully like a copout), I wouldn’t have felt a burning need to correct the flagrant misinformation in their post.
I have no problem with people who practice differently than I do. In fact, I encourage it. Variety is the spice of life.
What I have a problem with is the blatant spreading of uncited, unsourced, unqualified misinformation, particularly when accompanied by tantrums if the poster is corrected by people who know better.
And if you’d bothered to come at me off-anon, new or not, we could have discussed this privately in a civilized manner instead of me having to drag you through the proverbial mud for being impertinent and rude.
It literally costs $0 to go have yourself a nice day…elsewhere.
Happy National Day & Happy Birthday to my beloved King!
I love you and will always love you..
Prime Minister of my family..
Headmaster of my education..
Councelor of my life..
Coach in sport wlupun pa dah uncit.. hihi.
K tak tak gurau.
The most important thing is Imam for my mama and the family.
May Allah bless you and be granted by jannah 😘
In you we trust! Never give up! Never lose hope! #YNWA
day, Mr. Shapiro typed “African American” into a database of historical
newspapers. Up popped an advertisement that appeared in The
Pennsylvania Journal on May 15, 1782, announcing: “Two Sermons, written
by the African American; one on the Capture of Lord Cornwallis, to be
the help of George Thompson, a retired librarian from New York
University, Mr. Shapiro found one of the titles — “A Sermon on the
Capture of Lord Cornwallis” — and located a copy of it, a 16-page
pamphlet, at Houghton Library at Harvard University.
sermon, which crows about the surrender of the British Army at Yorktown
the previous year, was acquired by Harvard in 1845 and seems to have
been all but uncited in scholarly literature. Its author — listed on the
title page as “an African American” — is anonymous, identified only as
“not having the benefit of a liberal education.”
“Was it a freeman?” Mr. Shapiro said. “A slave? We don’t know.”
Black people in the Colonial period, whatever their legal status, were most commonly referred to as “Negro” or “African.”
in the years after the Revolution, various terms emphasizing their
claim to being “American” — a label which was applied to people of
European descent living in the colonies by the end of the 17th century —
came into circulation.
has been documented as early as 1831, with “black American” (1818) and
“Africo-American” (1788) going back even further.
“We want dancing and raree-shows
and ramadans to forget miseries and wretchedness as much as the
Africo-americans want the Banjar” — banjo — “to digest with their Kuskus
the hardships of their lives,” a correspondent wrote to Thomas
Jefferson in 1788. (“Kuskus” is a variant of “couscous.”)
C. Martin, the editor of United States dictionaries at Oxford
University Press, said the O.E.D.’s researchers were in the process of
confirming Mr. Shapiro’s discovery.
“It’s very exciting,” she said. “Once we have it nailed down, I would expect we’ll update our entry.”
The sermon, one of the earliest surviving ones by a black American, may also attract interest from historians.
it, the speaker boasts about the capture of Cornwallis and decries the
British assault on “the freedom of the free born sons of America” while
nodding toward the fact of “my own complexion.”
“My beloved countrymen, if I may be permitted thus to call you, who am a descendant of the sable race,” one passage begins.
The speaker also addresses fellow “descendants of Africa” who feel loyalty to Britain, asking: “Tell me in plain and simple language, have ye not been disappointed? Have ye reaped what you labored for?”
other sermon mentioned in the ad, Mr. Shapiro said, may be “A Sermon on
the Present Situation of Affairs of America and Great-Britain,” which
had been previously known to scholars. Both refer to “descendants of
Africa,” he said, and have dedications invoking South Carolina, whose
governor had been held in solitary confinement by the British for nearly
But curiously, the title page of the other sermon attributes it to “a Black.”
other words, the bifurcation between the terms African-American and
black, the two leading terms today, was present from the very
beginning,” Mr. Shapiro said.”