Can you define “heartily”? I don’t need the roots or anything.
—11 year old to her apparently overly pedantic dad.
to which I might add:
And annotation helps you save those thoughts, share them with others, and further refine them.
You call this modern life a good one? Everything's gotten smaller and puckered up.
You don’t make a bagel by first baking a bialy and then punching out the center. No—you roll out a snake of dough and join the ends together to form the bagel. If you denied that a bagel has a hole, you’d be laughed out of New York City, Montreal, and any self-respecting deli worldwide. I consider this final.
Not exactly a QED sort of proof, but I’ll take it as an axiom. 🙂
I love my website. Even though it isn’t a physical thing, I think it might be my most prized possession.
It’s a place for me to think and a place for me to link.
A stark statement to make about one’s website. I feel exactly the same way.
Let’s be honest. If you’re going to have someone sign a Dr. Seuss book that isn’t Theodor Geisel, at least get someone truly consequential—and for a good reason.
“I do things like get in a taxi and say, "The library, and step on it.”
We need to debate what kind of hypermedia suit our vision of society - how we create the interactive products and on-line services we want to use, the kind of computers we like and the software we find most useful. We need to find ways to think socially and politically about the machines we develop. While learning from the can-do attitude of the Californian individualists, we also must recognise that the potentiality of hypermedia can never solely be realised through market forces. We need an economy which can unleash the creative powers of hi-tech artisans. Only then can we fully grasp the Promethean opportunities of hypermedia as humanity moves into the next stage of modernity. ❧
As true today as it was 25 years ago.
Even if I can't say dumb bunny out loud, I cab still think it inside my head. 'Cause heads are silent. Which is what I like about heads. — Junie B.
Augustine [of Hippo] knew the power and the danger of idolatry and celebrity. And he knew the danger of both was first to permit the idolater to offload the duty of thinking onto their idol. And second to seduce the celebrity, in turn, into thinking his fans have nothing insightful to say. That treatment of a fellow human, a fellow christian, would be not the achievement of theology but the avoidance of it. And he went out of his way in his life and in his words to forestall such approaches.
IndieWeb quote of the day!
I was particularly struck by two quotes in the comments which are very similar to a popular saying by Blaise Pascal.
Are these truisms proven out on a daily basis by Twitter?
Posting this solely to compare my Hypothes.is highlights and annotations on my website with Will’s version.
I’m still tinkering with mine and should have a Micropub based version using IFTTT and Webhooks done soon.