Inappropriate Millennial Invectives (III)


Third batch of invectives (here, two previous). There are more than enough promises.

  1. It’s never too late if the dinner is good.
  2. In the Constituent Assembly of 1791, Robespierre distinguished himself by fighting the death penalty. Danton, for his part, said he prefers “to be guillotined rather than guillotined.” Between 1793 and 1794, both were responsible for 40,000 executions. In the 1792 election campaign, Foucher pledged to defend trade, protect property, and respect the law. A year later, he proclaimed: “If the rich man does not exercise his right to send his gifts to the Charity Committee, showing his favor to the Freedom regime, the Republic has the right to confiscate his fortune.” Needless to say, the billionaire is dead. Since then, the French Revolution has repeated itself – sometimes like a farce, always like a tragedy – every day.
  3. The right to be distinguished, yes, but with the duties of respect.
  4. There are lives so terrible that you can hardly reward them with the same heaven as others.
  5. Survival instinct advises to do good only to those who have no talent for revenge.
  6. Watching parliamentary debates, one fears that the politician is ignoring, or perhaps knows all too well, that the only thing voters are interested in is communication and a credit card.
  7. Fragile, like the victories of the spirit.
  8. Blessed is he who dies without checking how much he could resist …!
  9. Cannon fodder often looks a lot like a scapegoat.
  10. The professional writer writes for the criticism of his age. Talented identifies one of the following.
  11. Scientific Adamism led us to believe that before the invention of the bed, our ancestors slept standing up.
  12. While innocence should always be presumed, it should not be asserted in relation to someone who cannot be tried (such as a king).
  13. Libraries of jurisprudence and legislation are walls that injustice erects to protect itself from the shots of common sense.
  14. Roman jurists warned us: summum ius, summa iniuria
  15. To be unhappy is a fate punished by the karma of good writers for torturing the teenage years of schoolchildren with compulsory readings and useless exams.
  16. The parliamentary monarch is doomed to show, without boasting, those virtues that the political class boasts of without showing them.
  17. The abuse of the shelter turns it into a prison. Therefore, their advertising is an advanced way of restricting freedoms.
  18. Contemporary art seems to be an exaggerated demand for the right to strike.
  19. Give me a limit, and I will conquer you with new utopias.
  20. The lesson of history is to beware of the frivolity with which we use the word crisis. Ferdinand Brunettiers published a libel between the 19th and 20th centuries, entitled not a crisis, but Bankruptcy of science… And he did it at a time when scientific knowledge was still on the verge of its current splendor, discoveries such as penicillin, quantum mechanics, or the telecommunications revolution.
  21. Antifrankism: kill the deceased by natural death.
  22. A young man rarely knows what he wants. The only thing he knows is that he doesn’t want what he has, while he thinks he knows that change is for the better the louder it is asked for.
  23. Few transports have a higher accident rate than rage.
  24. A philosopher who claims to devote his hours to seeking truth without scientifically considering truth finds himself a fetishist of the signifier. No doctor pretends to work for general health that is not related to the well-being of their patients.
  25. The ticking of the second hand is the soundtrack biographical film lonely.
  26. I renounce myself. It’s always late if the dinner is good.

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