Sheer boredom overtook me as a young child So, to overcome all that, I would doodle on the back of worksheets that the teacher passed out instead of actually working on them. I soon got a severe thrashing for doing so.
What inspires you?
The racist, homophobic, lying, dirty, filthy, sexist, stupid, moronic, sheltered, close-minded, people, that live in this horribly awesome world, inspire me to spit back in thier faces.
What medium to you use?
Whatever I can get my fat, greasy hands on (ie: pencils, mechanical pencils, pens, wacom tablet, ink pens, blood from a virgin [ie:mine], etc.).
Last CD you bought?
Bought? .....Pffft. You so crazy.
Comic strip that you would like to punch?
Penny Arcade. Mostly out of spite of everyone else who likes it, though. Nutin' personal, yo.
Finish this sentence. What the fuck is wrong with.....
...wannabe cowboys. Just because you have a gi-fuck-gantic truck does not make you one, yourself.
PHNOM PENH (Reuters) - It may be standard fare in America, but strait-laced Cambodia has decided it cannot stomach any more "Fear Factor"-style television.
"Brave, Brave or not," the war-scarred southeast Asian nation's first bite at daredevil programming, has been ordered off the air after just four screenings for being too racy.
"I am writing a letter to the TV station to tell them to avoid such a crazy game in the future," Information Minister Lu Laysreng told Reuters Tuesday.
"It is a dirty game. It might be OK in America, but it is not proper for Cambodian culture," he said. "Children are always watching TV and they sometimes copy what they see."
Like hit U.S. gameshow "Fear Factor," the program has caused a stir among traditionally staid Cambodians who have been able to tune in to villagers crawling through swamps, eating bowls of live crickets or plunging their arm into a box of leeches -- all in pursuit of a $15 prize.
Program makers at TV3, a private Thai-owned company, defended the show which challenges villagers near the capital, Phnom Penh, to perform unconventional -- and unspecified -- acts of bravery.
"It's only a game," said programmer Ear Vanna. "All the people who play our game are volunteers trying to display how brave they are and to win the game. I don't think my program affects Cambodian culture."
Ironically, creepy-crawlies such as spiders, water-beetles rats and frogs all figure regularly on Cambodian menus.