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Obsession with freedom Anonymous 20/02/09(Sun)14:55 No. 14401 ID: 7d5109
14401

File 15812565153.jpg - (217.13KB , 675x900 , George ''The Freemason'' Washi.jpg )

https://gwmemorial.org/pages/george-washington-the-mason
>George Washington joined the Masonic Lodge in Fredericksburg, Virginia, at the age of twenty in 1752. During the War for Independence, General Washington attended Masonic celebrations and religious observances in several states. He also supported Masonic lodges that formed within army regiments.
>Such was Washington’s character, that from almost the day he took his Masonic obligations until his death, he became the same man in private that he was in public. In Masonic terms, he remained “a just and upright Mason.” Brother Washington was, in Masonic terms, a “living stone” who became the cornerstone of American civilization.

The American Constitution is the founding document that supposedly promotes freedom for individuals regardless of creed or religion but when you look at who wrote this document it becomes fairly obvious that all this is a mere reflection of slave owning anarchists that refused to obey others. It stipulates that people have a right to bare arms and own land but with what justification? The constitutional rights espoused in the U.S.A seem to be nothing more than the extension of self-righteous egotism that in the modern day society results in mass shootings and exploitation of other people. It's not about building a functional society, it's about protecting oneself from everything that goes against your own interests.


156 posts omitted. Last 50 shown.
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Anonymous 22/08/03(Wed)19:33 No. 15053 ID: be9b39

>>15051
Btw, these reaction images are just fucking random. You don't have any artistic sense about how to use them.


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Anonymous 22/08/03(Wed)19:38 No. 15054 ID: 7d5109
15054

File 165954831545.png - (185.45KB , 398x494 , 1658575493490696.png )

>>15052
>>15053
>You don't have any artistic sense about how to use them.
>artistic sense


Wow, did you just get your panties in a twist because someone doesn't obsess over imageboard mannerism? Your life must be a blast.


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Anonymous 22/08/03(Wed)19:41 No. 15055 ID: be9b39

>>15054
See, that image at least made contextual sense. Not particularly inspired but it doesn't look like you're a bot just taking random files from a folder.


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Anonymous 22/08/03(Wed)19:47 No. 15056 ID: 7d5109
15056

File 165954882559.jpg - (101.90KB , 749x926 , wut.jpg )

>>15055
So you think people are bots if they don't conform to some kind of autistic obsession over imageboard behaviour? If you think you need an artistic sense when posting images I think you need to turn off your computer and go outside.


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Anonymous 22/08/03(Wed)19:56 No. 15057 ID: be9b39

>>15056
Are you that one guy? I didn't think you'd go through all this trouble but I'm still not all that surprised.


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Anonymous 22/08/03(Wed)20:01 No. 15058 ID: 7d5109
15058

File 165954971762.jpg - (506.47KB , 959x892 , Satisfaction.jpg )

>>15057
I don't even know what you're talking about but clearly your artistic sense is greater than mine since you spend day after day on imageboards.


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Anonymous 22/08/03(Wed)20:11 No. 15059 ID: be9b39
15059

File 165955029089.jpg - (7.34KB , 225x225 , siichy.jpg )

>>15058
You mad bro? lol


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Anonymous 22/08/03(Wed)20:14 No. 15060 ID: 838b0b
15060

File 165955047982.jpg - (55.18KB , 358x469 , 73wej75.jpg )

>>15058
I wan to name that dog.
I will call him
Deeg

Just like if you use the same accent of the "o" in dog but it's an e. DEEG!


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Anonymous 22/08/03(Wed)20:16 No. 15061 ID: be9b39
15061

File 165955058942.jpg - (140.75KB , 1080x1350 , siichy 1.jpg )

>>15060
I'll have what he's having!


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Anonymous 22/08/03(Wed)20:27 No. 15062 ID: 7d5109
15062

File 165955124323.jpg - (828.39KB , 1039x1177 , girl with big tits.jpg )

>>15059
>>15060
>>15061
Pure artistry. The way you post is magnificent, sir. Has anyone ever seen such effortless selection of images? I think not. Your life will be remembered as one dedicated to the usage of correct pictures.


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Anonymous 22/08/03(Wed)20:29 No. 15063 ID: be9b39
15063

File 165955138690.jpg - (43.09KB , 500x441 , siichy 3.jpg )

>>15062
No use crying over spilled milk


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Anonymous 22/08/03(Wed)20:40 No. 15064 ID: 7d5109
15064

File 165955203379.png - (336.27KB , 471x577 , botox.png )

>>15063
Why would you cry over spilled milk?


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Anonymous 22/08/03(Wed)21:00 No. 15065 ID: be9b39
15065

File 165955322117.jpg - (13.51KB , 224x225 , siichy 13.jpg )

>>15064
Early to bed and early to rise makes a man healthy, wealthy, and wise.


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Anonymous 22/08/03(Wed)21:16 No. 15066 ID: 7d5109
15066

File 165955419472.jpg - (113.07KB , 650x971 , 1657749358424.jpg )

>>15065
I don't think you go to bed early. You sit in front of your screen way past midnight to practice your image picking skills.


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Anonymous 22/08/03(Wed)21:29 No. 15067 ID: be9b39
15067

File 165955496229.jpg - (52.07KB , 640x677 , siichy 4.jpg )

>>15066
It takes more muscles to frown than to smile


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Anonymous 22/08/03(Wed)22:34 No. 15068 ID: 7d5109
15068

File 165955886238.jpg - (49.16KB , 415x491 , 1659558655310614.jpg )

>>15067
I don't think you smile at all because people around you use the wrong images all the time.


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Anonymous 22/08/03(Wed)23:33 No. 15069 ID: be9b39
15069

File 165956243168.jpg - (163.49KB , 1080x1152 , siichy 11.jpg )

>>15068
Shoot for the moon. Even if you miss, you’ll land among the stars.


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Anonymous 22/08/04(Thu)20:10 No. 15073 ID: d08541

>>15031
Ironically, such places see children having less freedom due to selfish adults not wanting to teach them about life.


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Anonymous 22/08/05(Fri)03:12 No. 15075 ID: 7d5109
15075

File 165966194378.gif - (31.14KB , 371x427 , 1659561619087544.gif )

>>15069
I don't think you have time to look at the moon because you are busy staring at the right pictures like a true artist.


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Anonymous 22/08/05(Fri)14:20 No. 15076 ID: 8b1330

>>15073
I doubt children can grasp what freedom means or what it results in.


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Anonymous 22/08/06(Sat)13:58 No. 15078 ID: 7d5109

>>15076
Have you ever read Lord of the Flies? That book is a good example as to why freedom that is granted to those that can't handle it always ends in tragedy. You don't even need to read that book, you could always take a look at the cruelty of children in general.

https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Killing_of_Kayla_Rolland

Children act on impulses without hesitation and you can call this unfettered behaviour a true free will. It doesn't abide to anything besides self-gratification and the preservation of its own interests.


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Anonymous 22/08/07(Sun)03:16 No. 15080 ID: dc1af3

>>15078
Actually, that book was about what happens when a great reset happens. People use Lord Of The Flies as a reason to disqualify children from having basic rights.
Adults more or less do the same exact things, yet they're given freedom.

Again, I find it interesting that adults project the dark side of human nature onto children when adults are far more unfettered in self interest.

>>15076
Adults don't know either. They pretend like they do.


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Anonymous 22/08/07(Sun)04:20 No. 15081 ID: dc1af3

>>15038
>Using religion as automatic virtue
>Confused socialism with neoliberalism

Wew, lad.
I bet you're one of those guys whom probably is atheist/agnostic but wants religion because it makes a good disciplinary rod to keep women and brown people in check only to find out that it doesn't do shit.

You're probably more likely to end up as an enemy of the church you fetishize so much


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Anonymous 22/08/07(Sun)04:58 No. 15082 ID: dc1af3

>>14448
Russia is part of Europe.


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Anonymous 22/08/07(Sun)20:07 No. 15085 ID: 7d5109

>>15080
Children in their earliest years have no discernment of what is good or bad. They act out of will alone and in accordance with what catches their attention. When they progress from the infancy and toddler stage they still haven't matured enough to be considered as fully aware of what their actions mean or what they mean to others. That's why it is impossible to diagnose children with sociopathic behaviour since you are not able to distinguish deviant, evil actions from childlike ignorance. A child that, for example, play rough with a kitten and kill it in the process could have intentions of actually causing harm to it or simply be unaware how to handle fragile little animals.
Keep in mind that if you tell the child (when it has killed an animal) that harming other creatures is wrong, it might start to cry, not because it feels sorry or have any remorse, but because it didn't get to do as it pleases or that it find angry adults scary because they encroach on its preferred course of action.


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Anonymous 22/08/08(Mon)04:14 No. 15086 ID: 44e8de

>>15085
Your last sentence is wrong. Kids do get upset about animals dying.
I mean, how many kids cry about pets dying?
Children aren't primal unconscious.
I can understand immature, but you trying to deny them any bit of humanity is disgusting.

They say the same about dogs. They say dogs don't really reciprocate feelings they just only respond to stimuli.
They also say dogs and cats and other animals in infancy are primal unconscious.


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Anonymous 22/08/08(Mon)05:36 No. 15087 ID: 7d5109

>>15086
https://www.mamapedia.com/article/how-to-deal-with-a-child-who-accidentally-caused-a-pet-tick-s-death
>Last weekend my four-year-old daughter accidentally squeezed her pet rat to death. It was still a baby. I know that supervision is the answer for future contact with the rest of our pets, but I want to know how to deal with the fact that she actually killed something, even though it was (I hope) an accident. She knew something was wrong when she locked herself in the bathroom with it. My husband dealt with it by yelling at her and demanding he tell her what she had done. I, on the other hand, held her on my lap and told her I understood it was an accident and that she didn't mean to hurt her baby. Did I do the right thing? I don't believe that taking all her other pets away from her is the solution.

Notice how the girl locks herself in the bathroom with the deceased animal. She doesn't run to her mother crying but instead try to delay her punishment by hiding with the evidence. Children that age do not really grasp concepts like death in a way that make them feel remorse.


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Anonymous 22/08/08(Mon)18:46 No. 15088 ID: 44e8de

>>15087
She probably has regrets about killing the pet on accident and still fears punishment.

Kids have a strong fear of punishment, regardless of conscience or not.

Kids are not all the same where they must explosively show their feelings.
Adults assume external affect as mandatory trait for youth.


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Anonymous 22/08/08(Mon)20:55 No. 15089 ID: 7d5109

>>15088
The problem with your point of view is that children in general do not have any inhibitions when it comes to feelings and judging by the fact that the mother can't tell if it's an accident or not shows that the daughter displayed no real anxiety or qualms about killing a defenseless baby rat. I hate to break it to you but if you have ever been around children there is no doubt that they will cry over just about anything, like not wanting to put on clothes or if a toy is taken away from them. Unfortunately, the child you imagine in your head is probably a work of fiction.


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Anonymous 22/08/09(Tue)03:38 No. 15090 ID: 44e8de

>>15089
No, they're not fictional. Again, not all kids are external affect. Kids can be overcome with emotion to the point of paralyzed affect.

Also, there's neurodivergent ones. There's babies that don't cry at birth.


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Anonymous 22/08/09(Tue)05:20 No. 15091 ID: 7d5109

>>15090
By mentioning "neurodivergent" (everything from schizophrenia to ADHD) you just prove my point.


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Anonymous 22/08/09(Tue)08:22 No. 15092 ID: 2cac95

>>15091
Outliers are a bad example of how children function when the overwhelming majority cry during the slightest unpleasant experience.


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Anonymous 22/08/24(Wed)10:10 No. 15098 ID: 6d4202

>>15085
Ironic how you can't really tell if there is such a thing as real innocence in children. People can ascribe various traits to infants but in reality maturity is something that can't be universal at such a young age where ethical behaviour is absent. I've seen multiple children hit their siblings out of frustration which means that there is an immanent violence impulse that is beyond rationality.


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Anonymous 22/08/25(Thu)05:48 No. 15099 ID: 57bad6

>>15098
Innocence is a guilt trip made up by adults to strawman children with.
As for the rest of your post, its Captain Obvious.

But, what is interesting is the idea of maturity. What is maturity really?
We often use children as the antithesis of maturity yet, the same behaviors we ascribe to children are common in adulthood.
Do not paremts and teachers hit kids out of frustration?
Do not adults lie, cheat,steal, and argue?
When children make mistakes, we call it immaturity.
But when adults make mistakes, we call it "being human."


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Anonymous 22/08/25(Thu)09:15 No. 15101 ID: 6a7e92

>>15098
Leftists think that the environment shape people into becoming evil but the truth is that children to a large extent display quite a self-important worldview where no one but themselves matter. Egotistical individualism is at the root of being infantile and without remorse.


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Anonymous 22/08/25(Thu)16:51 No. 15102 ID: 452e26

>>15101
Idk I think thats more an adult thing. Not saying kids arent prone to that, but I think people are too quick to project their flaws onto children.

Also environment does shape personalities.


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Anonymous 22/08/26(Fri)09:19 No. 15104 ID: 31d79d
15104

File 16614983438.jpg - (21.15KB , 447x313 , 1588265231379.jpg )

>>15102
https://www.psychologytoday.com/us/blog/constructive-wallowing/202101/never-call-child-selfish
>Children are selfish. We’re all born pooping and crying and not being bothered if others have to run around doing things for us. That’s normal in the first stage of life.
>When we’re very young, we’re not intellectually capable of seeing the world from a different point of view.
>As we mature, we develop perspective. We learn to take others’ feelings into account, and we behave in more collaborative and less selfish ways.
>But we all start out the same way: at the center of our own universe.

Children, from birth, are devoid of moral reasoning. You have no idea what you're talking about.


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Anonymous 22/08/27(Sat)05:25 No. 15105 ID: fd43e1

>>15104
I never said that children arent selfish but I did say that society is too quick to pin the dark side pf human nature on them.
Again, alot of the things we condemn children for are common in the adult world.
As for "intellectually incapable" I doubt that. Its more that adults dont really engage children at all as individuals.


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Anonymous 22/08/27(Sat)05:34 No. 15107 ID: fd43e1

>>15104
Also that article is typical suburbanoid white femoid shit.
"Dont call kids selfish bcuz well they are selfish". Its kinda self defeating dontcha think?

Also, why do people call babies crying selfish?
They cannot communicate with words so they have to use whatever God gave them.
If its excessive wailing its one thing.
But if theyre reallt hungry, they need to feed or else they die.
Again, Im not saying that kids arent selfish but society seems to like using the flaws pf children as the definition of defection while ignoring the same flaws in adults.


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Anonymous 22/08/27(Sat)05:37 No. 15108 ID: fd43e1

>>15104
Also that article is typical suburbanoid white femoid shit.
"Dont call kids selfish bcuz well they are selfish". Its kinda self defeating dontcha think?

Also, why do people call babies crying selfish?
They cannot communicate with words so they have to use whatever God gave them.
If its excessive wailing its one thing.
But if theyre reallt hungry, they need to feed or else they die.
Again, Im not saying that kids arent selfish but society seems to like using the flaws pf children as the definition of defection while ignoring the same flaws in adults.

Again, if adults are mature, why do war and crime exist?
If maturity and wisdom come with age, such atrocities wouldn't exist after 18-25.
Yet, it seems that humans only gain more vices with age.


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Anonymous 22/08/27(Sat)05:43 No. 15109 ID: 24e565

The founding fathers simply didn't want a king. It was an anti monarchist movement. However, they seemed to support aristocracy instead. Which is probably fine, since we have too many retards voting nowadays.


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Anonymous 22/08/27(Sat)05:51 No. 15110 ID: fd43e1

>>15109
Most people dont even vote anyway. And if they do, its because they love the verbal spats than wanting to change anything.

Also, Founding Fathers were old money heirs of tobacco plantations.


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Anonymous 22/08/27(Sat)14:36 No. 15114 ID: 7d5109
15114

File 166160380582.gif - (3.77KB , 128x128 , Genocide.gif )

>>15104
People with inflated self-importance is what could be called manchildren. You see these maladjusted individuals scream about how harsh their lives are, how their needs are way more worthy of attention than others or how they should be granted more money, leisure or happiness. They never really grow up and they perpetuate this mentally deficient adolescence by telling their own children that the only thing that matters in this world is seeking your own fortune.
Children that disregard others as insignificant or beneath themselves are the kind of people that strive for high-paying jobs and always seem to assume that you need to be put on a pedestal in order to amount to anything in life.


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Anonymous 22/08/27(Sat)19:03 No. 15115 ID: fd43e1

>>15114
And this is common in adulthood.
Albeit its not always prominently pointed out.
Its just that moral flaws are more tolerated from adults than children.
People get annoyed at kids not knowing "le classics".


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Anonymous 22/08/31(Wed)09:37 No. 15118 ID: 0f2aa5

>>15114
Great post! The bigger the ego, the bigger the needs.


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Anonymous 22/09/01(Thu)14:42 No. 15121 ID: ffbf5f

>>15114
Some of the worst are the second generation ones who are stoic but basically drop everything they're doing just to bitch about their lives.


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Anonymous 22/09/08(Thu)08:09 No. 15130 ID: 9936ef

>>15121
Spoiled children turn into the biggest pussies when they grow up.


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Anonymous 22/09/13(Tue)17:24 No. 15138 ID: 776662

>>15130
*cough*
Donald Trump
*cough*
Sam Hyde


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Anonymous 22/09/14(Wed)16:20 No. 15142 ID: 747485

>>15138
Don’t forget Hasan Piker and Joe Biden.


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Anonymous 22/09/15(Thu)16:20 No. 15147 ID: fce29e

>>15142
Joe Biden was born in a poor blue collar family in the Rust Belt.

But who is Hasan Piker?



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