This also means that one should frequently look for architectural anomalies in one's surroundings to make sure one is not (or affirm that one is) living in a television show.

In the "Mothers-in-Law" TV show there are extensions at the top of the sets, such as an additional bookshelf beyond a line of molding, that don't quite make sense but apparently give the camerapersons leeway in wide shots so that they are not shooting off the set. (The fact that they're noticeable means they were necessary.)

I now want extra bookshelves that are fifteen feet off the ground.

"Sun always comes up. Just gotta hold on for a bit longer sometimes, is all."

— "Endeavour" TV show

I don't know the meaning of every acronym and neither does anybody.

Remember that Ray Bradbury said
he kept a sign above his desk for many years that read "Don't Think!"

A character in a sitcom from 1967 opens a small briefcase on a table. My mind takes no notice. It has already processed it as being a laptop computer. Which of course it can't be.

Retro 51 Maryland flag pen from Penquisition, with matching pen sleeve by Rickshaw Bags.

Found this interesting from a program on NHK: In Western drama, something happens. In Noh theater, someone arrives. The inciting incident, I presume.

Westminster Hall, Baltimore. Edgar Allan Poe funeral reenactment, October 2009.

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