It’s Widely Agreed

“Your brain seems to be continually interpreting things around you as if all things are stories,” herself said to herself upon arising with a word storm conjugating as she struggled hard to get the sleep out of her eyes that wouldn’t yet quite open so that she could write it down on paper before forgetting — she’d recite it over and over again just in case it might just stick around a little longer while her eyes wide shut got opened — sitting on the edge of the bed to keep from tripping if she tried to walk before they did do:

yellow and red polka dots on a gray background were painted on the steps, yellow and red polka dots on a gray background were painted on the steps, yellow and red polka dots on a gray background were painted on the steps, yellow and red polka dots on a gray background were painted on the steps…

… the dream she had just prior to awakening yesterday and was used to start the new thread for Karmella’s and Puggles’ adventures.

She likes to judge actors for their skills in how they pretend that they are waking. Some are very good at it while others have no clue about what waking up should look like — at least not any kind of waking up that she has ever done.

Maybe it’s a problem with the editing?

One good thing about editing a movie might be that there is little grammar involved in how one opens their eyes unless they are speaking about it or talking in their sleep but if their, there, they’re opening eyes while half asleep, is it fair to mock them if there, they’re, their grammar isn’t quite right?

Grammar’s her biggest challenge along side punctuation but she read somewhere and somewhere else that one should write just as they feel and/or there is always stream of consciousness kind of writing that can be done also, two, too, to make up any deficit one might, may have in their collected writing repertoire — it’s widely agreed it’s always a good thing to just write no matter how right.

To represent the full richness, speed, and subtlety of the mind at work, the writer incorporates snatches of incoherent thought, ungrammatical constructions, and free association of ideas, images, and words at the pre-speech level.

At any rate and for good measure there is always practice, practice, practice and reading, reading, reading to see how better you can or how someone else just might or may do.

Anal retention comes to mind as well as artistic license — the latter seeming to stand out as far the better and sounds of prettier colors.

It’s all just far too complicated.

Thank goodness for Steve Jobs, artificial intelligence, high-speed internet and algorithms — sometimes — and Funk and Wagnalls New Standard Dictionary of the English Language, not to mention the ability to read it — always.

She had no idea they fetched such high prices these days and she has this very one sitting, as she types, right next to her left elbow and her kitty likes to lie on it to watch her type from time to time, (it’s covered safely with a towel for good protection from any damage kitty lying might do as well as from kitty’s love of scratching anything that’s made of paper).

And she’s really, really glad that she took typing way back then in high school — “The quick brown fox jumped over the lazy dogs” get’s every letter in the alphabet — no thumb typing for her, no thank you — qwerty is her preferred kind of evolving sophistication. “Now is the time for all good men to come to the aid of their country” was another sentence used for learning key strokes, spacing or propaganda.


Saying the alphabet backwards can save you from a DUI — don’t ask her how she knows — “what happens in Vegas…” Don’t ya no, know.

Words and letters are ammunition.