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no_cussing.jpg BUY ENALAPRIL NO PRESCRIPTION, By now, you've probably heard about the 14-year-old South Pasadena boy who recently lobbied to have profanity banned in his hometown. Apparently, Real brand ENALAPRIL online, the City Council liked the idea so much that they officially proclaimed the first week in March as No Cussing Week and The State of California is considering adopting No Cussing Week as well.

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The person responsible is McKay Hatch, ENALAPRIL pictures, the 14-year-old founder of the South Pasadena High School No Cussing Club. BUY ENALAPRIL NO PRESCRIPTION, The No Cussing Club (NCC) is well-organized and proactive. It has a website, a logo, ENALAPRIL dose, a motto, ENALAPRIL samples, a T-shirt and even a theme song with accompanying music video. The song is called, "Don't Cuss, ENALAPRIL street price," which is sung by young Hatch, What is ENALAPRIL, who raps about the origins of the movement. The video opens with him watching some older kids playing basketball.

"I was sitting in the schoolyard, ENALAPRIL maximum dosage, hanging with my crowd / When some kids came walking by, Get ENALAPRIL, talking really foul / Every other word was burning in my ear / So I took a new stand and I challenged all my peers."

At this point, two of the older kids step into frame and begin fighting over the basketball. Heath, a pasty-faced, puny little twerp, stands up, snatches the rock from their hands and gets in their faces with the chorus:

"If you wanna hang with us, I don't wanna hear you cuss--don't cuss!"

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When asked what made him decide to go on this anti-cussing mission, online buying ENALAPRIL, Hatch--whom I call Dead Kid Walking--said, Is ENALAPRIL safe, "My mom and dad taught me good morals... and not cussing was one of them."

Obviously, an adolescent boy has no deeper understanding of the word "morals" beyond whatever slop his parents have been pouring into his trough for the last 14 years, ENALAPRIL results. But swear words are just words, Buying ENALAPRIL online over the counter, and words have no moral attributes. If anything, it's bad morality to teach your kids not to curse, herbal ENALAPRIL. BUY ENALAPRIL NO PRESCRIPTION, Especially if your child is puny and twerpy and tends to go on no-cussing crusades, wearing that holier-than-thou-boy-prodigy smirk that makes you want to bash his teeth in.

It's just not safe is what I'm saying. Buy ENALAPRIL online no prescription, Imagine a bunch of non-puny seniors in the school cafeteria talking smack and dropping F-bombs for fun. Then up walks some pasty-faced twerp like McKay Hatch with his cloud of holier-than-thouness floating over his puny little body and announces, "My dad says it's wrong to use bad words"--a sentence that he will be permitted to finish upside-down in the cafeteria dumpster with globs of ketchup smeared on his face, order ENALAPRIL from United States pharmacy.

Parents, Purchase ENALAPRIL for sale, if you love your kids, teach them to curse. And for god's sake, don't let them join no No Cussing Club, BUY ENALAPRIL NO PRESCRIPTION. Can you imagine those meetings, purchase ENALAPRIL online, sitting around the tree fort drinking SunnyD and planning their anti-cussing patrol. Kjøpe ENALAPRIL på nett, köpa ENALAPRIL online, "OK, gang, tomorrow we go out in teams of two, ENALAPRIL pharmacy. Tom and Jimmy will monitor the bathrooms. ENALAPRIL dosage, Sally and Ralph, you guys canvass the cafeteria. BUY ENALAPRIL NO PRESCRIPTION, Log every cussword you hear. And, rx free ENALAPRIL, please, Effects of ENALAPRIL, no heroes. Remember how long it took to dig Hatch out of the dumpster last time.

Yeah, ENALAPRIL forum, um, Low dose ENALAPRIL, no, I'm telling you, you teach your kids to curse, buy generic ENALAPRIL. Teach them everything there is to know about swearing. Teach them all kinds of wonderful dirty words that none of their friends have heard--everything from underground cult hits to old-school classics like "Up yours" and "Pecker" and my all-time favorite, "Get bent." Teach them how to coin their own obscene insults by placing a vulgar word next to a body part, BUY ENALAPRIL NO PRESCRIPTION. Online buy ENALAPRIL without a prescription, Words like "Douchenose" and "Assmouth" are sure to be big winners in the cafeteria.

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Teach them about restraint. ENALAPRIL reviews, Tell your children, "Children, go forth and curse righteous, buy ENALAPRIL from mexico. BUY ENALAPRIL NO PRESCRIPTION, But remember, like everything thing else in this world, foul language is best delivered in moderation. Use your four-letter words sparingly. And don't forget to mix it up. Don't just use the F-word, use the S-word, too. And the P-word, and the A-word. Remember to use all the delightful nuggets in the J-word series, and D-words, and even the B-word, though never against women, unless they are total C-words, BUY ENALAPRIL NO PRESCRIPTION.

If W. and I had kids and lived in South Pasadena, No Cussing Week would be a holiday. Once a year, on the first Saturday in March, the Decker Clan would go on a field day. We would decorate the family SUV with tin cans and ribbons--like the newlyweds do--only instead of writing "Just married" on the back, it'll say, "Get bent, South Pasadena!" Then we'd cruise down Main Street blaring Too Short at top volume.

For lunch, we'd take the crew into McDonalds. When it was our turn at the register, I would face the kids and shout, "OK, you little bastards, whaddya want?!" To which they would respond, "We want the happy meal, motherfucker!" Then we'd laugh and cuss and make fart noises with our armpits until the manager had no choice but to kick us out and we would have no choice but to give him the unanimous finger as we stumbled toward the door doubled over in laughter.

"You see I'm not proper, I'm rarely polite / Too Short, Too Short, don't say it tonight."

--From "Cusswords" by Too Short

Originally published in CityBeat March 2008

Ed Decker
03/14/08.

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12 Responses to “BUY ENALAPRIL NO PRESCRIPTION”

  1. Cindy Larsen says:

    Classic, Pecker.

  2. Okay, I’m not the person who constantly comments on anything she sees, but this was such a great column. Oddly, my humor column next week deals with being a mom who may have taught her son a few inappropriate words. Maybe.
    I visited the No Cussing website, and only have two things to say:
    1. That kid looks very young for 14. He’s probably getting shoved in the girls’ locker room already, without the whole, virginal language thing.
    2. While I spout a few bleepable words now and then, nothing wears out my eardrums faster than listening to young people’s overuse of profanity. If you’re going to do it, make it an art form, not just verbal barfing.
    Later.

  3. AnnaMaria stephens says:

    My parents taught me not to curse. They even washed my mouth out with soap on occasion. It worked until I left the house and then I became a total potty-mouth. I can even curse in Italian. (It’s like virginal Catholic school girls who become total sluts—that’s another story altogether.)

  4. kathleen says:

    i loooooved your article on “no cussing week”….extremely timely for me personally……on march 10th i was slammed with a “30 day–no pay—suspension—with a 3 year probation” for using the word cunt at work……i was ratted out by fellow employees who had personal issues with me….nothing major really….people who have stolen, laid their hands on fellow employees…have gotten less time….i have been with my service industry job for fifteen years with ONLY good letters in my file …squeaky clean as one might say…..the issue was turned over to the dreaded (often misused) ‘”DIVERSITY” unit in my company….when my district supervisor found out, she was not going to charge me…..and, when she was told she must charge me, we thought it would be a three day suspension,,,,BUT NOOOOOOOOOOOOOO! 30 days…..how about them apples? p.s. words don’t bother me…….sticks and stones….. :)

  5. Gayle Early says:

    Hi Ed,
    My daughters charge me 25 cents every time I swear. They think it’s a good money-making opportunity. It started about five years ago, during Thanksgiving dinner, when I said, “George Bush! What the fuck is he thinking?” All the spoons dropped at the kids’ table.
    Another thing I would add to your concept of teaching swear words to children is to teach them swear words in other relevant languages. As a white kid growing up in a bilingual community, I learned all the key cuss words in Spanish, and a good thing, too, for talking smack at the bus stop. In college, studying one year abroad, I had a wise German professor who taught us the foulest phrases the Teutons had to offer. One late [beer-kellar tromping] night, while waiting for the last city bus home, I knew the crazy-ass freak who climbed out from under the bridge was not demanding deutschmarks of me, and I knew exactly how to tell him to fuck off (that’s international, of course).
    My feminist wiles rail against “motherfucker” (not liking the implied weakness/passivity of the fucked mother, tho certainly appreciating the power of the insult, even if at “mothers’” expense) tho I doubt anyone except semiotics profs think terribly deeply about such things.
    Gayle

  6. David Schmiedeberg says:

    You say that swearing is “a valuable element of human communication.” Does that mean you wouldn’t be able to express yourself clearly and intelligently without using profanity?

    Perhaps letting loose with a string of cusswords makes you feel better, but does it really aid in communication? Maybe it’s just a sign of a weak vocabulary and a lack of self control.

    You say that by advocating a cussword-free environment, young McKay Hatch is making himself vulnerable to attacks by his classmates. Are you saying that, for the sake of his own safety, he should keep his mouth shut and go along with the crowd? Perhaps you are right and he is making himself vulnerable by speaking out against cussing. Would you have told Dr. King to ease up on civil rights demonstrations, because he might get himself hurt?

    You say that swear words are “just words.” That’s a surprising comment coming from someone who makes his living with “just words.” Is there not power in words?

    You encourage parents to teach their kids to curse. Wouldn’t it be better to teach them to think, and express themselves in a clear, articulate manner without resorting to profanity every time they get emotional, or can’t think of a more appropriate word?

    I was surprised to hear you say that your “obscenity etiquette” dictates that kids shouldn’t curse in front of adults. If it’s OK for them to cuss with their peers, why shouldn’t it be OK to cuss anywhere, anytime?
    I must admit that I agree with you when you say that cussing should be done in moderation (if it’s done at all). It tends to lose its effect when overdone.

    Has it ever crossed your mind, Edwin, that you might be addicted to cussing? I challenge you to go without cussing, not for a whole week, but just one whole day. Are you up to it?

    By the way, Ed, “Especially if you’re child is puny and twerpy. . .” should, of course, have been “Especially if your child is puny and twerpy. . .”
    David Schmiedeberg
    Mira Mesa

  7. edwin decker says:

    David, thanks for reading and thanks for your comments. They are greatly appreciated. I will now attempt to answer your questions.

    You say that swearing is “a valuable element of human communication.” Does that mean you wouldn’t be able to express yourself clearly and intelligently without using profanity?
    No, it doesn’t mean that at all. The key word in that sentence you quoted is “element.”

    “Swearing is valuable element of human communication,” which means it’s not a necessary one. It is valuable, however, in that it adds yet another tool in our toolkit of expression. And yes, I am completely able to express myself clearly and intelligently without profanity, as I will attempt to prove to you by making this an entirely curse-free email.
    Perhaps letting loose with a string of cusswords makes you feel better, but does it really aid in communication?

    Of course curse words aid in communication. All words, no matter how foul, aid in communication. Foul words aid in communicating foul ideas, which is still communication, even though it’s foul.

    Maybe it’s just a sign of a weak vocabulary and a lack of self control.

    I will admit that I wish I had better control over my language usage. I wish that all my obscenities were uttered by choice, and not by laziness or unconsciousness. I’m working on that. But the fact that I use profanity is in no way related to the size of my vocabulary, which, as of today, is about average, probably like yours.

    You say that swear words are “just words.” That’s a surprising comment coming from someone who makes his living with “just words.” Is there not power in words?

    Yup, it’s surprising but true. I really believe words have no power unless we give it to them. Regardless of my occupation, I am a firm believer in the sticks and stones theory.

    You encourage parents to teach their kids to curse. Wouldn’t it be better to teach them to think, and express themselves in a clear, articulate manner without resorting to profanity every time they get emotional, or can’t think of a more appropriate word?

    Articulation and profanity are not mutually exclusive. I can, and would, teach my kids both. And nowhere in the column do I or would I suggest to use profanity EVERY time they get emotional.

    I was surprised to hear you say that your “obscenity etiquette” dictates that kids shouldn’t curse in front of adults. If it’s OK for them to cuss with their peers, why shouldn’t it be OK to cuss anywhere, anytime?

    That’s like saying why is it not ok to blow your nose anywhere or any time, or jump on the bar and start singing show tunes anywhere at any time. Do not confuse my desire to ease swear taboos as a quest for total social anarchy. There is a time and a place for all things. For instance, personally, I would not swear while sitting in the audience of the Country Bear Jamboree. I would not swear in a bank while trying to get a loan. And I would not swear in front of my grandmother. Nor would I want my children swearing in front of their grandmother. It’s a respect your elders thing. Perhaps you don’t share that value and that’s fine, but to me, respecting your elders is the right and good way to raise my imaginary children. I would teach them that cursing with their buddies while they’re hanging out in the tree fort is fine, cursing at or around adults is not acceptable. Do you really not see the difference?

    By the way, Ed, “Especially if you’re child is puny and twerpy. . .” should, of course, have been “Especially if your child is puny and twerpy. . .”

    Thanks for pointing that out to me David. Oh, and while we’re playing the “Typo Police” game, the phrase, “… clear, articulate manner” is a redundancy.
    edwin decker

  8. JP says:

    I believe I was 10 when first caught swearing by my English teacher (I went to a French school until I was 18). She heard me call a classmate an “anally retentive motherfucker”. I was mortified. Not only had I been caught swearing, I had been caught using the M-F-word by one of the only authority figures who even remotely knew what it meant! She brought it up in front of the class in the following manner: “Scant moments ago, I heard a young gentleman calling another young gentleman an ‘anally retentive motherfucker’. I find this an extremely inventive use of profane language and encourage you all to be creative when you swear! Although I will chastise you for using any one of those words on its own (I assume she didn’t really mean “mother”, but who knows?), this young man (directly points to me) deserves nothing but praise for his efforts to so elaborately convey his dislike for his classmate.” We went on to be the most hilariously profane class in history in this school, but also the one boasting the most extensive English vocabulary in a foreign French “Lyc�e”. Can you imagine what would have happened had she simply legislated swearing away?

  9. bob mcallister says:

    what morons you swearers are. is it because you have such small minds and cant use other words. i have been out in public and heard all this garbage which is something i dont want to hear so where are my rights in this. makes me want to swear at them but that would be lowering myself to their level. so shut your foul mouths up

  10. Dave says:

    Ed,
    loved the article and the comments… I am reminded of a “Life In Hell” comic where one of the characters wants to join the swearing club but can’t offer an acceptable profanity. After a long, lonely walk and contemplation of his disappointment he lets his emotions get the better of him and yells out “Dang!”.

  11. Leo says:

    bob mcallister says:
    January 17, 2009 at 8:27 pm
    what morons you swearers are. is it because you have such small minds and cant use other words. i have been out in public and heard all this garbage which is something i dont want to hear so where are my rights in this. makes me want to swear at them but that would be lowering myself to their level. so shut your foul mouths up

    You should learn how to make complete sentences before you call other people “morons.” When I read fragmented sentences, it tends to fucking hurt my eyes.

  12. miss carissa says:

    Ed, you are a goddamn evil genius, and you may pour your tasty morsels of profanity down my trough any day.

    Was this published last year around this time? I feel like I read this in city beat before I was cool enough to say I knew the author…

    I am in full support of the imaginary, foul-mouthed Decker clan verbally assaulting the staff at mickey d’s. Reason enough to procreate for me.

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