What does he do in his spare time?
Well, if he’s out playing golf, maybe he’s not screwing us at the moment.........
BTW—dpes anyone know if he’s a decent golf player?
88 times .... and he STILL sucks!
I wish I could afford to indulge in my hobbies as often. Oh wait, I can’t afford many hobbies. Too busy paying for Obummer’s on our dime.
The problem is not in number of games, but in lack of competence.
I seriously don’t think Obama cares anymore.... my prediction is that he’ll take $500 million from his campaign and live like a king.... If he does win, by some screw up, he’ll still quit rich.
I don’t know how to post pictures. But it seems to me that there is great material here(pic number 2 is my personal fave) for Captioning.
He golfs 10 percent of the time. When he’s not watching basketball. Or on vacation.
Narcissus is another example among several of a beautiful young man who spurned sex and died as a result. As such, his myth has much in common with those of Adonis and Hippolytus. In the Roman poet Ovid’s retelling of the myth, Narcissus is the son of the river god Cephissus and the nymph Liriope. Tiresias, the seer, told his parents that the child “would live to an old age if it did not look at itself.” Many nymphs and girls fell in love with him but he rejected them. One of these nymphs, Echo, was so distraught over this rejection that she withdrew into a lonely spot and faded until all that was left was a plaintive whisper. The goddess Nemesis heard the rejected girls prayers for vengeance and arranged for Narcissus to fall in love with his own reflection. He stayed watching his reflection and let himself die. It is quite possible, however, that the connection between Echo and Narcissus was entirely Ovid’s own invention, for there is no earlier witness to it.
An important and earlier variation of this tale originates in the region in Greek known as Boeotia (to the north and west of Athens). Narcissus lived in the city of Thespiae. A young man, Ameinias, was in love with Narcissus, but he rejected Ameinias’ love. He grew tired of Ameinias’ affections and sent him a present of a sword. Ameinias killed himself with the sword in front of Narcissus’ door and as he died, he called curses upon Narcissus. One day Narcissus fell in love with his own reflection in a spring and, in desperation, killed himself.
Both of these stories give an origin to the narcissus flower, which grew where Narcissus died.