Wednesday, August 29, 2012

Overtreatment is Taking a Harmful Toll

A good example of how the uninsured often get better treatment. The uninsured are diagnosed, treated and released quickly, because hospitals don't figure to make much money out of the deal.

In contrast, here's what happens if you're covered, courtesy of the New York Times Health Blog

Monday, August 27, 2012

frequently felt*: The Facialist-Out Today!

A new book by my pal, Mykola Dementiuk:

frequently felt*: The Facialist-Out Today!: My book, The Facialist, came out this morning. 150 pages available in paperback from Amazon or e-book from JMS Books and this week the e-b...

Friday, August 24, 2012

Birthplace of most European and West Asian languages traced to Turkey

Using methods borrowed from epidemiology, researchers have identified Anatolia, a peninsula that is now part of Turkey, as the origin of the major language families of Europe and West Asia.

English is one member of a large family, the Indo-European languages, that are now spoken by a huge swath of the world. But where they originated is the subject of controversy, with experts undecided between two areas of western Asia.

Read the rest with pictures at the Christian Science Monitor web site.

Conan Clip 082312 (040312)

We like Iron Mike... and are stunned to learn he was once shot down by Brad Pitt.

Mike Tyson on Conan 04-03-12

Wednesday, August 22, 2012

Jay Leno's Monologue - Mad Magazine Version

It was announced this week that The Tonight Show is making budget cuts — which means not only a pay cut for Jay Leno, but also the loss of 25 jobs on the show. As much as we could argue that the real victims of The Tonight Show are anyone who’s been forced to watch an episode, this is still sad news.

Read the rest and see the captioned picture parody at the Mad Magazine web site.

Monday, August 20, 2012

Sergei Diaghilev via Elisa Rolle

Sergei Pavlovich Diaghilev (Sergei Pavlovich Dyagilev, 31 March [O.S. 19 March] 1872 – 19 August 1929), usually referred to outside of Russia as Serge, was a Russian art critic, patron, ballet impresario and founder of the Ballets Russes, from which many famous dancers and choreographers would arise.

Sergei Diaghilev was born to a wealthy and cultured family in Selischi (Novgorod Governorate), Russia; his father, Pavel Pavlovich, was a cavalry colonel, but the family's money came mainly from vodka distilleries.

Read the rest with pictures at Elisa Rolle's LiveJournal site.

Thursday, August 16, 2012

Henry Geldzahler via Elisa Rolle

Henry Geldzahler (July 9, 1935 – August 16, 1994) was a curator of contemporary art in the late 20th century, as well as a modern art art historian and art critic. He is best known for his work at the Metropolitan Museum of Art and as New York City Commissioner of Cultural Affairs, and for his social role in the art world with a close relationship with contemporary artists. (Picture: Henry Geldzahler by Andy Warhol)

Born in Antwerp, Belgium, Geldzahler's Jewish family emigrated to the United States in 1940. ..

Read it all with pictures at Elisa Rolle's LiveJournal site.

Wednesday, August 15, 2012

Six Famous Songs that Don't Mean What You Think


Sometimes, the more you know about a song the less you enjoy it. You start out thinking the singer of some ballad totally identifies with your situation, then later find out most musicians are creepy sex maniacs, and boring at the same time.
With that in mind, here's six popular songs that aren't nearly as awesome once you find out what they actually mean.

Read more: 6 Famous Songs That Don't Mean What You Think |

Friday, August 10, 2012

Steven F. Arnold via Elisa Rolle

Steven Arnold (1943–1994) was a California-based multi-media artist, spiritualist, gender bender and protegee of Salvador DalĂ­. His work consisted of drawings, paintings, rock and film poster art, makeup design, costume design, set design, photography and film.

Arnold also played an instrumental role in giving The Cockettes, the famed psychedelic San Francisco drag troupe, their first chance to perform on stage in exchange for free tickets to his "Nocturnal Dream Show"

Read the rest with pictures at Elisa Rolle's LiveJournal Site .

Monday, August 6, 2012

JJ Said 080612

The third and final part of the made for Kindle series, Erotic Tales from The Burrow, is finished and available at Amazon.

Based on the title and cover picture, it's plain to see that some men inside The Burrow are considered no better than livestock, and accordingly, they will be unmercifully milked.

Meanwhile, recruiters are busy screening for the next herd of cattle.

Here's a piece:

So, there he is sprawled atop Pete, his chest sticking up in the air. He's staring at himself in the ceiling mirror, helplessly watching as four, mature, beautiful (even though his morality training says they're not, his carnal instincts say they are), naked females work him over. Their tongues and lips and delicate fingers inundate him with licks and kisses and gentle pinchings to his pecs and nipples and stomach and belly. His legs and feet are worshiped, along with his arms and their pits, and finally, he shuts his objecting mouth and allows himself to feel.

His desperate straining to break free transforms into flexing undulations. Displays of his masculinity. Prideful exhibitions of his manly physique. His cock cannot lie. It fills with blood. Flips onto his belly, and whatever remains of his do-gooder mindset that says this is so wrong is completely obliterated when Brianne takes his dick into her mouth, rams it to the back of her throat, extends her tongue and licks his balls.

The Milking Tank Menagerie is 99 cents.
Combined, the three books comprising Erotic Tales from the Burrow total about 35,000 words and cost just under five bucks.  

See all three at Amazon

Friday, August 3, 2012

Rudolf Brazda via Elisa Rolle

Rudolf Brazda (June 26, 1913 – August 3, 2011) was the last known concentration camp survivor deported by Nazi Germany on charges of homosexuality. Brazda spent nearly three years at the Buchenwald concentration camp, where his prisoner uniform was branded with the distinctive pink triangle that the Nazis used to mark men interned as homosexuals. After the liberation of Buchenwald, Brazda settled in Alsace, northeastern France, in May 1945 and ...

Read the rest with pictures at

Elisa Rolle's My Reviews and Ramblings

Wednesday, August 1, 2012