PIMP my ASCII – Pistol with Pimp Grips

PIMP my ASCII – ascii pistol pimped grips

Episode #1 of the “PIMP my ASCII” show.


        “{] http://blog.michde.com ()
      /     /(( )


        “{] http://blog.michde.com [)
      /****:/((‘ )

Watch for the next textisode of ‘PIMP my ASCII’ where next time..
We Pimp Homer Simpson with an ASCII Grill!!!

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Coyote (mythology) via @Wikipedia

Coyote (mythology) – Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia:
“Coyote (mythology) From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia”

Coyote (mythology)

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Coyote is a mythological character common to many Native American cultures, based on the coyote (Canis latrans) animal. This character is usually male and is generally anthropomorphic although he may have some coyote-like physical features such as fur, pointed ears, yellow eyes, tail and claws. The myths and legends which include Coyote vary widely from culture to culture.
Coyote shares many traits with the mythological figure Raven

Coyote in mythology

Coyote often plays the role of trickster, god of tricks, although in some stories he is a buffoon and the butt of jokes and in a few is outright evil. His positive traits include humor and sometimes cleverness. His negative traits are usually greed or desire, recklessness, impulsiveness and jealousy. Coyote is often the antagonist of his brother Wolf, who is wise and good natured but prone to giving in to Coyote’s incessant demands.
Among the Northwest tribes, coyote stories were often highly sexualized.[1] White settlers may have known, but been too timid to recirculate these stories; there is evidence that tellings by native writers have been sanitized. These myths seem to have been edited out of history by the more sexually conservative European-Americans, and are now difficult to find. There is reference to the sexual myths of the coyotes though in original sources from the era, where an Indian Agency administrator might refer to the myths and then primly refuse to tell the tales. Some examples include Recollections from the Colville Indian Agency 1886-1889 by Major Richard D. Gwydir and Coyote Stories by Mourning Dove.[2]

The creator

Coyote figures prominently in several creation myths. In one myth, Coyote creates the first people by kicking a ball of mud (sometimes a bit of feces) until it formed into the first man. In another myth Coyote is able to successfully impregnate an evil woman who has killed off all the other men in the world during the sexual act.
Coyote is also commonly a character in etiological myths, in which he tries to hunt prey or compete with other predators. In the process phenomena such as why rabbits have long ears are explained.

The culture hero

Coyote also plays the role of a hero, or even a culture hero, in some stories. In these stories, he proves to be helpful (and sometimes genuinely heroic).

By culture

The coyote (Canis latrans), the animal on which the myths are based

Coyote is a figure in the following cultural areas of the Americas, as commonly defined by ethnographers:


Coyote is featured in the culture of the following groups who live in the area covered by the state of California: the Karuk [3], the Tongva of Southern California, the Ohlone mythology of Northern California, the Miwok mythology of Northern California, and the Pomo mythology of Northern California

Great Plains

Coyote is seen in the cultural heritage of these people of the Great Plains area: the Crow mythology (Crow Nation), the Ho-Chunk mythology (Ho-Chunk, Winnebago), and the Menominee.


Myths and stories of Coyote are also found in the cultures of the Plateau area: the Chinookan (including the Wishram people and the Multnomah) [4], the Flathead [5], the Nez Perce [6], the Nlaka’pamux, the Secwepemc, the St’at’imc, the Tsilhqot’in, and the Yakama.[7]


Coyote has been compared to both the Scandinavian Loki, and also Prometheus, who shared with Coyote the trick of having stolen fire from the gods as a gift for mankind, and Anansi, a mythological culture hero from Western African mythology. Similarities can also be drawn with another trickster, the Polynesian demigod Māui, who also stole fire for mankind and introduced death to the world.
Claude Lévi-Strauss, French anthropologist proposed a structuralist theory that suggests that Coyote and Crow obtained mythic status because they are mediator animals between life and death.[8]

Coyote in the modern world

Coyote figures prominently in current efforts to educate young people about Western Native American languages and cultures. For example, the Secwepemc people of the Kamloops Indian Band in Kamloops, British Columbia, Canada, have designated their recently opened native elementary school the Sk’elep (Coyote) School of Excellence, while educational websites such as one co-sponsored by the Neskonlith Indian Band of Chase, British Columbia prominently feature stories about Sk’elep.[9].
Peter Blue Cloud (Aroniawenrate) is a member of the Turtle clan of the Mohawk Nation. His books include two collections of contemporary Coyote tales, Elderberry Flute Song and The Other Side of Nowhere, which place Coyote in a number of different guises—showing Coyote to be funny, wise, sad, and sexual. William Bright’s collection, A Coyote Reader, also shows the continuing importance of Coyote in today’s world.

Coyote in popular culture

The coyote is a popular figure in folklore and popular culture. Modern references may invoke either the animal or the mythological figure. Traits commonly described in pop culture appearances include inventiveness, mischievousness, and evasiveness.
Coyote makes an appearance in the Gargoyles episode “Cloud Fathers”. Coyote is also the name of a series of robots in the series, version 4.0 is designed to capture magical creatures and battles the trickster.
Wile E. Coyote could be considered an instance of the buffoon version of the Coyote myth.
Coyote is also one of the main characters in the webcomic Gunnerkrigg Court.
Coyote’s mythological role as a trickster is the basis for American sex workers’ modern adoption of the coyote in service to advocacy[citation needed] in their industry – “COYOTE” (“Call Off Your Old Tired Ethics”) is the name of a group established in 1973 in San Francisco to advocate for sex workers in political issues and to help prostitutes who want to leave the business.

6 Pole Flipping Flesh Flashing Noob Stripper Fail Videos SFW

Warning: attempting your best Striptease imitation can cause nasty faceplants. Noobs please leave it to the pros and only try this at home if your camera is rolling.
FAIL #1 Double Busted
FAIL #2 Repetitious Redneck
FAIL #3 Pop it Like its Hot
FAIL #4 Suzuki Split Splat
FAIL #5 Barbie’s Last Stand
FAIL #6 White Trash Trailer Bash
Everyone can admit the women who professionally pole dance have some skills. Now we know why most women should leave it to the pro’s or at least keep the camera turned off.

Tagged: noob stripper fail list stripper-fail

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Social Network Website Votes and Traffic Data Grid

Social Bookmarking, Social Entertainment, Social Media, Social Network, Social News, Social Sharing, Social Voting Websites Traffic Estimates and Actions Numerical Averages Data SMM Grid

social website traffic Network: del.icio.us Popular: 50-150 Negative Vote: -1 Vote Traffic: Up to 20,000 Type: Tech, Info, Guides social website traffic Network: Digg Popular: 50 – 200+ on average Negative Vote: Unknown Traffic: 1,000 to 100,000 UVs Type: Social News social website traffic Network: Ebaumsworld Popular: 25-50 Negative Vote: –1 Vote Traffic: 500-20,000+ Type: Weird, Wacky, Funny
social website traffic Network: Fark Popular: Admin selected Traffic: 5,000 to 15,000 Type: Humor social website traffic Network: Mixx Popular: 30 – 60 Traffic: 20 – 200 Type: Social News social website traffic Network: Propeller Popular: 30 – 50+ Traffic: 1,000 – 20,000 Type: Social News
social website traffic Network: Reddit Popular: 2 – 200+ Traffic: 3,000 – 30,000 Type: Social News social website trafficsocial website traffic Network: Stumble Upon Popular: 30 – 40 Traffic: 2,000 – 50,000 Type: Toolbar – random social website traffic Network: Yahoo! Buzz Popular: Admin selected Traffic: 1-3 million UVs Type: Social News

Social network votes needed to make “popular” and traffic to expect on average for each website.

Digg Education Series: Submitting and Commenting

Digg the Blog » Blog Archive » Digg Education Series: Submitting and Commenting:
“Digg Education Series: Submitting and Commenting”

Digg is your submissions! All of the content you see on the site has been submitted by users like you – we want to see what interests you or is important news from your perspective.
When submitting a story, you should make sure that your submission isn’t a duplicate. Our dupe detection engine will do the work for you; if you submit something and see that a similar story has already been posted, go ahead and Digg the original submission. Of course, if the story you’re submitting offers a different perspective, by all means submit it!
When crafting your submission, we recommend that you use a catchy title and a creative description. Choosing a thumbnail that’s representative of your content goes a long way (don’t worry, we’ll provide thumbnails for you if any are available). Lastly, make sure that you select the proper topic for your story – topic lists are at the bottom of the submission page and will help direct your story to the folks who are most likely to be interested. When it looks the way you want it to in the preview, just click “Submit Story” and you’re good to go!
(Note, when submitting stories to Digg, make sure that the content doesn’t violate the Digg Terms of Use in any way. Examples include content that is obscene, pornographic, racist, or abusive. Also, make sure not to submit anything that is commercial in nature, such as marketing products or services.)
Promoting your submission
Digg gets lots of new submissions every day, so we understand it can be tough to make yours stand out. We’ve provided tools for you to share the story with your friends via Twitter, Facebook, and email. When you’re on your submission’s permalink page, just select the icon of the method you’d like to use (email, Twitter or Facebook) and follow the prompts. Make sure you’re tailoring your shares to people who are likely to be interested in the content.
Even though your story may not make it to the homepage, Digg is a great way to share content with other people. You can use your Digg submission to attract more viewers to your site, and provide a base for people to comment as well.

Commenting on stories that are of interest to you is one of the best ways to “join” the Digg community. It’s an easy way to discover others who share your interests.

Developing a New Blogger Template the New Media Concept Blog

Developing a New Blogger Template the New Media Concept Blog:

I am making a new blogger template for my new blogspot powered personal new media concepts blog. Social meadia has become an intregal part of new media and old media alike in recent years. This blog them is an alpha living new media template hoping to integrat the beast of blogs news and social media. A subtle minimalist blogger template web jucied up with new media cross site integration.

Twitter being an initial intergral part of the new media concept the, it takes its main background and CSS from a personal twitter themes cue. To make this simple to change and save sever load your twitter background image set the base for the blogs theme background as well.

This is the button:

This is the search button:

This is the subscribe button:
So far digg flickr video and feed readers have been setup to run with the sidebar. Placements for sponsors causes and affiliate banners or links have been integrated with the sidebars as well.

Both digg an tweetmeme buttons come up with posts and pages. Dual delicious intergrated buttons have been linked for easy mainsite and post or page bookmarking.

Here is a screenshot:

new media concept blog screenshot