- “You should commit suicide”: On Americans’ Lack of Empathy for People with Disabilities and Chronic Illnesses.
- New eyewitness statements regarding the “gas chamber” at Mokabe’s: Part 2
- New eyewitness statements regarding the “gas chamber” at Mokabe’s: Part 1
- Welcome to the “gas chamber”: a first-person account of Mokabe’s on the morning of 11/25/14.
- An Education in Class
The Art of Change on Welcome to the “gas cham… VMS on How I Was Recruited to (and Re… Marcus on How I Was Recruited to (and Re… Am I Disabled? When… on Who’s afraid of chronic… Doug H on How I Was Recruited to (and Re…
Tag Archives: St. Louis
Before reading the text below, please see this post and this post for context. I [Valéria] am not the author of the italicized text below. The author is Sara, aka @Vipondalicious on Twitter. Any and all questions or comments about … Continue reading
In the wake of my original post regarding the events that transpired at Mokabe’s coffee shop on Arsenal in the early morning hours of 11/25/14—and in response to some of the reactions from naysayers, as well as from Chief Dotson … Continue reading
There is a rite of passage employed by many police forces and by the military. It is known as “the gas chamber,” an exercise used in basic training to ensure that recruits know how to properly fit and use a … Continue reading
Urban exploration, or “urbexing,” (sometimes abbreviated as “UE”) is the act of exploring structures in the built environment, particularly abandoned buildings, although it may also include sewers, storm drains, caves, and other man-made dwellings. For those who engage in it, … Continue reading
The conjunction “whenever” as a modal marker to convey the future subjunctive in some varieties of American English.
Because I teach a language (Portuguese) and am endlessly fascinated by linguistic variety—whether differences between Brazilian and European Portuguese or British and American English—I tend to have an ear for certain spoken quirks (e.g. – regionalisms, etc.). I’m a native … Continue reading