(Thanks to j4ck in the comments for this)
Go to Google.com.
Type in “find chuck norris”.
Click the “I’m feeling lucky” button.
(via BB Blog)
â€œThereâ€™s a time when the operation of the machine becomes so odious, makes you so sick at heart, that you cant take part, you canâ€™t even passively take part, and youâ€™ve got to put your bodies upon the gears and upon the wheels, upon the levers, upon all the apparatus, and youâ€™ve got to make it stop! And youâ€™ve got to indicate to the people who run it, to the people who own it, that unless youâ€™re free, the machine will be prevented from working at all!â€
Keynes was never a closeted homosexual, although his colleagues at Bretton Woods in 1945 didn’t always realise it, perhaps because at those conferences he was accompanied by the Russian ballerina Lydia Lopokova, his wife of twenty years. By then he was the eminent economist and statesman, and possibly no longer on the prowl.
In earlier days, though, from 1901 to 1915 when he was mostly a twenty-something, he cruised constantly and kept two sex diaries of his success. Luckily Keynes was a pack-rat, so we have both of these documents, among a mass of J.M. Keynes memorabilia housed in the modern archives at King’s College, Cambridge, (They are reproduced in “Maynard Keynes: An Economist’s Biography”, by D. E. Moggridge, albeit in an appendix labelled “A Key for the Prurient.”)
Keynes obsessively counted and tabulated almost everything; it was a life-long habit. As a child, he counted the number of front steps of every house on his street. Later he kept a running record (not surprisingly) of his expenses and his golf scores. He also counted and tabulated his sex life.
The first diary is easy: Keynes lists his sexual partners, either by their initials (GLS for Lytton Strachey, DG for Duncan Grant) or their nicknames (“Tressider,” for J. T. Sheppard, the King’s College Provost). When he apparently had a quick, anonymous hook-up, he listed that sex partner generically: “16-year-old under Etna” and “Lift boy of Vauxhall” in 1911, for instance, and “Jew boy,” in 1912.
This list, where he names names but gives no details, Keynes organized year-by-year. He was scrupulously honest, too, even in times of sexual famine. For three years runningâ€”1903 to 1905â€”he records no sexual partners; â€˜nil,’ he admitted. As he became older, though, the number of his partners increased dramatically, so that for 1911 he lists eight partners (although half of these are probably one-time pick-ups), for 1915 he lists seven, and for 1913 (his highest score) he lists nine different partners. One or two men are repeaters: DG (Duncan Grant), for example, runs throughout.