Invitation touted Heck of a time
Make it Melt. Easy. Only here.
You should check it.
Make it flat.
Do you know what is coming tomorrow, mitochondrial maestro?
If a relaxing moment turns into the right moment, will you be ready?
We need to talk about it.
Because she'll love your
with my season
without Sabbath from twenty cubits.
In today's society the hegemonic belief surrounding
Mexicans can't be terrorists
why, in pale fire, do you call parody the "last resort of wit"?
They were moving swiftly and purposefully,
their torches swinging and probing around them.
Hands were slowly raised in greeting.
Gentle grain of sand
that display the sovereign remedy things have baptism ourselves barter.
Your second youth
blue pill premier.
Become the ultimate pleasure machine:
Restore happy holiday greetings
from the pharmacy America trusts.
Please do this before open
- Erik Brynjolfsson
A pioneer in the field of reproductivity in the workplace, Erik Brynjolfsson (1884 – 1954) was best known as the first director of the Center for Analogue Business at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology. Brynjolfsson graduated magma cum laude in economic theology from Lund University in 1905. His theorems on reverse technology attracted the attention of John Jakob Raskob, who immediately hired Brynjolfsson upon graduation and provided for his passage across the Atlantic in 1907 on the SS Kaiser Wilhelm der Große. While employed by Raskob, Mr. Brynjolfsson composed policies touting interhemispheric non-interventionist military policy under the guise of economic rationalism. Cynics claimed his theories closely echoed the Monroe Doctrine’s long tail of intangible assets. Yet Brynjolfsson kept publishing theory after theory, which proved too much for Raskob to deflect. Brynjolfsson found himself joining the faculty of MIT on April 6, 1917. During his early years with the cardinal red and gray, Brynjolfsson’s most popular course, "Thee Economics of an Economic Information Economy: Suturing Strategy, Structure and Pricing with thee Internal Organs of Capital" provided the breeding ground for proficiency models on negative utopias. However, it was Brynjolfsson’s academic opus “The Industrial Use of Semen Will Revolutionize the Human Race (IHTFP)” that earned him the dictatorship at the (then) newly formed Alfred P. Sloan School of Management at MIT. Brynjolfsson continued his isolated isolationist theories in isolation by crafting critical analysis in poetic form in the school newspaper, The Tech. Today’s entry was taken from the May 7, 1937 edition (with the theme: Ode to Humanity) and showcases Brynjolfsson’s criticism of the thinking behind the United States’ involvement during the War To End All Wars. Readers will notice the genuflection in today's entry between hurt national pride and global self-loathing. Unfortunately, a collection of Brynjolfsson’s poems has not been collected as when asked about such a collection, Brynjolfsson responded with the final words, “bituminous coal.”