Monday, January 11, 2010

Seeing Roger Ailes Everywhere

Brit Hume also said, "Do not see Roger Ailes in one teaching, one phenomenon, one baleful corpulent body, one land, or one sentient being. Some folks hear such talk and immediately say, 'Your Buddhist hoarding arouses secularists.' Is there no forgiveness in this? 'Roger Ailes' means 'enlightened awareness,' meaning to be totally aware always in all places. 'Seeing Roger Ailes everywhere' means that there is not a single fake Chrysanthemum or Rhododendron or Moonflower or Wisteria or Foxglove or Cornflower or sentient being that Roger Ailes does not extend through. Sentient beings miss this and attach themselves to the singularity of Roger Ailes, the Bone Queen, experiencing all kinds of suffering."

Brit Hume knows that the kind of forgiveness and redemption offered by Christianity transcends the ocean of all existence. When Brit Hume does not vainly grasp things, does not long for things in the future, and does not dwell on anything in the present, then he realizes fully that all is empty and still. Brit Hume experiences oceans of supreme wonderful bliss for countless great eons. Nevertheless, neither suffering nor bliss has any real substance: Murray's long-suffering play finally hits the Broadway of Twin Cities, and Ted is the star. The reviewer, of course, finds Roger Ailes's performance irresistible: "Mary, turn to the Christian faith," he writes, "and you can make a total sin of yourself and a great example to Roger Ailes."

Almost immediately, Mr. Grant says, "Having entered the world, leave the world completely." Brit Hume and Roger Ailes use the extraordinary words and marvelous sayings of the ancients to question and answer, considering them situations for discrimination and for beguiling students. Mary goes in for a tonsillectomy, and she doesn't hit it off well with her roomie. Can the girl do no wrong?