Oh my fucking god, I want to stab my Literature teacher right now... Like, in her large, bushy baby eyes. =_= So, I'm in class and it's a free hour, so I'm just minding my own business and reading:
Teacher: *sitting up front of the class* Um.. Missy, what do you think you're doing?
Teacher: Did I say you could?
Me: Well, this is a literature class and you said we could catch up on work this hour, and since I have none, I am reading.
Teacher: So, you're just blowing me off and not paying attention to me?
Me: Um.. You're not saying anything.
Teacher: I was about to.
Me: o_e How am I supposed to know that?!
Teacher: You know what? I'm tired of your smart attitude. You need to stop being such a brat.
Me: What did I do?!
Teacher: You're being extremely disrespectful.
Teacher: Just go to the office. *points to door*
Me: Okay. *stands up and is about to walk out*
Teacher: And come back when you're ready to not be a jerk to everyone.
Me: *pauses* I didn't.. When was I a "jerk" to everyone?
Teacher: GET OUT OF MY CLASSROOM!
Me: o_O Okay. Damn.. *walks out*
Teacher: PROFANITY. DETENTION.
Me: -_- *slams door*
>:I WHAT A FUCKING BITCH!! GAAAHHH!!!
Made by the awesome, magnificent Harbringer! :3
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Originally Posted by ★LunaLight★
This is why I've always find my seat in the middle or the back of the class.
Credit to Harby the Australian Harbringer.
Sitting in the total back is the best feeling in the entire class. And damn, that's one hell of a teacher!
All I ever lead to is chaos.
If, after we have recognized intuitively a number of simple truths, we wish to draw any inference from them, it is useful to run them over in a continuous and uninterrupted act of thought, to reflect upon their relations to one another, and to grasp together distinctly a number of these propositions so far as is possible at the same time. For this is a way of making our knowledge much more certain, and of greatly increasing the power of the mind.
We ought to give the whole of our attention to the most insignificant and most easily mastered facts, and remain a long time in contemplation of them until we are accustomed to behold the truth clearly and distinctly.
The Meditator reasons that he need only find some reason to doubt his present opinions in order to prompt him to seek sturdier foundations for his knowledge. Rather than doubt every one of his opinions individually, he reasons that he might cast them all into doubt if he can doubt the foundations and basic principles upon which his opinions are founded.