Perhaps I’m missing something, but the following strikes me as a profoundly stupid question: “Why do women long outlive their fertility?”
This is a public service announcement directed at the world’s five-year-old children. I am aware that if you decide to attack me, I can be overwhelmed by a sufficient number of you.
I found out about this from Rachel Lucas, so of course I had to try it.
When I wrote a few days ago about how Arthur C. Clarke predicted the World Wide Web, I was not aware that he had actually inspired its creation.
After learning of Arthur C. Clarke’s death, Bruce Webster wrote: “He was the last of the Big Three — Isaac Asimov, Clarke, and Robert Heinlein — to pass away, and we shall not see their like again.” He’s right.
Arthur C. Clarke has died. To commemorate his passing, I’d like to highlight yet another of his predictions that has come true: the World Wide Web.
How do you photograph characters who haven’t been cast, wearing costumes that haven’t been made, on a set that hasn’t been built? You cheat, of course.
Dave Barry doesn’t write a weekly column anymore, but he occasionally still does special articles for the Miami Herald. His latest, published a couple of weeks ago, is about how he finally had a colonoscopy after years of procrastinating.
Sometime in the fall of this year, I will have been playing D&D for thirty years. Except that I don’t really play it anymore.
E. Gary Gygax, co-creator of Dungeons & Dragons and father of the role-playing game, has died.