Though it took about 18 months, I finally completed this challenge. That's why I've logged back into this plane wreck: to tell you, by which I mean me from the past, that it can be done. If I ever successfully travel back in time, without the help of drugs, I'll be glad to read those words. It made sense when I started this paragraph and damn it to hell if it won't eventually make sense when I wrap this paragraph up. Which I'm readying to do right this very moment. Just about ready. Now I'm ready. Thought I was ready but it tu
There. Last night, when I finished Spectre (a movie that has taken me about 3 months to watch from beginning to end), I knew that I'd just seen the movie that completed this bingo form. And was it worth it? Maybe. I don't believe I can pass a test on the film but I do know that I watched the film only because it was the last square on an arbitrarily constructed bingo card. And, in this way, I believe I passed the test on the film. A different kind of test.
These challenges are for a different breed. I'll maintain they're great for enthusiasts of bingo and unemployed people but they're less great for the likes of me. Even a challenge that requires five films would be an insurmountable challenge for me. Who has the interest? I know I guy with two thumbs who doesn't.
Right next to this little text composing area is the following message:
"Revive this topic?
The last reply to this topic is now over 182 days old. Your reply
will bump the topic to the top of its list and notify anyone previously
involved in the conversation.
Are you sure you want to continue this old conversation?"
I'll answer that question. I am not sure, automatically generated message. Is it worth it to bump the topic? Will it turn out that people, the people who were previously involved in this conversation, will enjoy notification that there's been a reply? A plague, a plague of uncertainty and lack of sureitivity.