At 04:11 PM 11/18/2003 -0700, Uncle Tom wrote:
The wise and venerable Till explains:

>  Realizing that it was satire really helped, I stopped being
> offended by the seriousness of some of the absurdities.

If that stuff is satire then why am I not allowed to guffaw loudly at
all the appropriate places (virtually every line) during the movies?
Those movies, to me are almost as funny as Airplane. But nobody else is
laughing, and those of the female persuasion in my household don't
appreciate my noisy enjoyment. What gives?

Till gets in trouble for his obvious great mirth also. The vicar, what's his name, ah ... Mr Collins, is so funny that we can't help but guffaw. And Mr Bingley's brother-in-law, zonked out on the settle, is too funny for words. Especially combined with the only memorable line that he has, "She prefers ragout, how very singular!" or something to that effect. But Collins takes the buffoonery cake for sure. And the mother, what a hoot.


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