You need to clarify that to her. Maybe she's overreacting but I think you also did something wrong on your part. That is why we need to more responsible and careful with our actions especially if we are already married.
Ap[art from repeating previous posts in ones own words this thread appears to be totally exhausted, and the conversation here now of little interest, nor potential benefit, to anyone.
Where it concerns relationships one should never be entirely certain of knowing anything. People that think in terms of "bloody idiot" are of course themselves idiots, and society accommodates thousands of them. This is a position of respect and one should both think and behave accordingly. School children require gangs, I merely require to continually engage my journey , social philosophical journey, for greater truth. Do n`t be ashamed of your talents, for if it is possible to have an A level in English it is also possible to be good at dealing in human relationships. One claim is no less down to earth than the other. If you have been programmed to think otherwise deprogram this thinking, as with much other false thinking as well. Social philosophical process is the only social dynamic which can genuinely, in terms of what actually "is", take one from A through to B. In this process current personal perception is generally the greatest bias. Truths are not to be discovered doing nothing, they are seldom merely locked up inside of ones perceptions, they are a product of a productive journey, and with perception in toe.
You're just cutting and pasting stuff other people have said to you.
You never argue with me because you never engage with me, you never express any opinion, you merely deny and throw back those deliberations which I`ve made. You have therefore never othered up any proof that you disagree with me over anything. Constantly challenged and you still produce nothing You are not a threat because your position does n`t even exist.
Ask yourself this, how many learned persons do you know that argue their subject .....by foul language.;
Shitloads. I've started a ******* thread about it.
Now that was a jolly thread...
You made me laugh out loud.
Your response reminded me of a recent doctor's visit, I'll post it over on your thread. Cheers izzy
It still can be, we just have to be more foul mouthed. We could do it for Dave.
So you don't think I'm a spoilt child then. That's good to know, because someone on this very thread, with pooey pants, has accused me of acting like one. That's can't be true because I'm a billion times more mature than him, and he smells like a raccoon's butt.
Must be one of your mates!! - I sincerely trust that you make amends with him, meantime, it`s nice to see the humour coming out.
it`s nice to see the humour coming out.
Perhaps you could thank Glitterbag and Chai for pointing it out to you. Be a nice gesture.
I never figured out what was going on with the disco person. I wouldn't have minded except he or she insisted on superiourity.
Well yes, and now I'm pissed off because he's from the UK.
Didn't click on his website, but googled and found a Daily Mail article which explains a lot.
A grandfather's 45-year long battle with booze is documented in a new Channel 5 programme called Benefits By The Sea: Jaywick.
Quitting alcohol proves to be a real nightmare for David Hanmore, who goes by the nickname 'Disco Dave', as he tries to stop drinking his usual 33 cans of strong beer a day.
'I've never been sober, since I was about 15,' David tells the camera as he sips on a pint of lager.
'I just want to see what life is like on the other side of the clouds.'
David lives in Jaywick - once a thriving seaside resort, it is now officially the most deprived place in England.
Half of the town's 5,000 residents live on benefits, which is over five times the national average.
The average weekly income of the locals is £360 and there are high rates of unemployment, crime and ill health.
The film crew follows David as he tries to go on the wagon for the sake of his grandchildren.
His substance misuse worker Sharon Honsiett-Bull explains: 'It's a long habit. It's a dependence, a physical one.
'It's got to the stage where he has to drink to actually prevent himself from feeling ill.'
As he nears pensionable age, David reflects on his childhood and what has finally led him to seek help.
'Police knew me at the age of eight,' he said.
'I was 16 the first time I got locked up properly. In and out of jail until eight months ago when I decided I'd had enough.'
He adds that he should have done something about his addiction when he was younger: 'I should have done this years ago when I was 20, 30 maybe.
'Maybe 40 would be late. F****** 60? God.'
It's hard work for David as he attends counselling and relies heavily on close friend Lorraine Vaughan, who goes by the nickname 'Boo', to stop him from drinking so much.
He reveals that he is gradually cutting down his 525 unit a week habit and now manages to stave off having an alcoholic beverage until lunch time.
'I'm worried because I'm scared to fail,' he tells Boo.
Kindhearted resident 'Boo' is the glue that holds the community together in heart-warming scenes in the eye-opening documentary.
She has dreams of opening her own soup kitchen and she attempts to get funding from the local council before running a small trial to test the waters.
She explains the reasons she wants to help: 'Some of these people around here haven't even got a cooker.'
Benefits by the Sea: Jaywick aired on Channel 5 last night.
How many more stories are there? I trust that everyone shall benefit. I`m not so good at telling stories, but visit my website and you`ll discover a whole host of relationship based philosophy and verse. This portfolio of work is specifically designed to help keep our relationships on track. Thank you for following this thread even now to this place. I believe that the entire journey has been a worthwhile one. Good fortune, and good hunting. Blimey, that story goes on and on and on and on and on.
Just wait a minute, I happen to like raccoons..
Yes, I took it as a compliment as well. Nice one.
I would suggest that someone who stayed blind drunk during his kid's childhood and only thought about sobering up when he reached his 60s is not best placed to give advice on anything, let alone relationships.
I think being on the telly has gone to your head, but the only reason you were on is because you've made such a disaster of your own life. People watch it for the same reason they watch Jeremy Kyle, so they can look down their noses at the chavs and feel better about themselves. You may be smart for Jaywick, but that doesn't mean much elsewhere. Being the smartest person in Jaywick is a bit like being the cleanest turd in the sewer.