Ed Presents: Rage against the already dinned.

Watched some eps of Peaky Blinders, season 6, which I’m lovin’.

The show as part of its focus brings in Adolf Hitler.


As a matter of fact Ricky Gervais brought him up as well, I just watched his special, which left me in comedy tears.

This was cool! I found my own work on google!!!

Alias was sent to his next incarnation with about 775 others in his downline for putting out a bowl of cholent for me which I refused to eat and fed to his people. That was the only motivation. He passed quickly. His last words to me were, “Fuck you Ed!”

He didn’t use those words…I was paraphrasing. What he actually said was, “I should have finished you when I had the chance.” He wasn’t talking specifically about me and he actually thought not spoke it but I told him what he was thinking. For those of you who miss him…I’m sorry for your loss but fuck him!

I agreed not to gloat because many of you were close with him…that agreement would only take place if I joined everyone in LA…which has not happened…for better or worse. The agreement doesn’t hold if I’m not there…which I’m not. If it’s any consolation, probably not, I’ve also been banned at JFEDSNJ for telling fortunes better than they do. Also banned from NYC, LA, The Ranch, and a bar on Nostrand Ave in Brooklyn (that really wasn’t my fault!). Moses never made it to the promised land neither.

Nice talking to everyone, I never really got to the gist of this post.

Beatrice Presents: What is the hubster up to now? Dickens again?

This was pretty cool. I happened to run into Frederick Douglass (Not the man himself) while looking at Mark Twain and such. He was a great orator. Then I was reviewing Dickens and Yahtzee!!!!! There he is! Staring down Edgar Allan Poe. Not such a good idea Doogie!!! I’ve got a few of these guys, maybe seven or eight. This will take a while. Hi Kiki!!!! Love you…miss you…mean it!!!

Beatrice Presents: Ed’s take on the new Downton Abbey Film…”A New Era.” He loved the film but his review kinda sucks!

Let me start out by saying…I adored this film!!! I thought a great job was done on it. I watched every episode of Downton Abbey, totally hooked! I wasn’t crazy about the last film thought…kind of milk toast…whatever that actually means. This one gets a 10/10. All the characters were there except for the dead ones and Lady Mary’s husband who kind of sucked anyway

and should have been killed instead of her original husband or the hispanic daughter of Robert and his wife. Nothing wrong with this film except if you never saw Downton Abbey you should go see Top Gun Maverick. I didn’t see the first one though I am a fan of Tom Cruise,

not sure if I’ll see this one since Jurassic comes out next week

and soon after is Elvis.

This is some old work of mine showing Lady Mary. She appears to have had a serious accident but they added it to her film and then the healing/scarification.

Before accident
Immediately after accident…some good wound dehiscence from laying like that.
pretty good scarring, could have used a plastic surgeon and bed rest but what an actress!!!

Beatrice Presents: Can Someone Explain This To My Husband and Father of My Child?


Oona Anne Hathaway
Oona Anne Hathaway reminded me of Miss Jane Hathaway from The Beverly Hillbillies…Actress Nancy Kulp!!!
Here’s Nancy Kulp in: “Night of the Polar Bear Rug!!!”

Oona Anne Hathaway (She seems nice talking about Orwell and such, law professor, wrote a book…a loverly lady!)

Oona A. Hathaway
BornOona Anne Hathaway
1972 (age 49–50)
Portland, Oregon, U.S.
OccupationLegal scholar, author
Spouse(s)Jacob S. Hacker
Academic background
EducationHarvard University (BA)
Yale University (JD)
Academic work
InstitutionsYale Law School
Boston University School of Law
UC Berkeley School of Law
Main interestsTreaties, international and constitutional law
Notable worksThe Internationalists: How a Radical Plan to Outlaw War Remade the World

Oona Anne Hathaway (born 1972) is an American professor and lawyer. She is the founder and director of the Center for Global Legal Challenges at Yale Law School. She is also a professor of international and area studies at the MacMillan Center for International and Area Studies, faculty at the Jackson Institute for Global Affairs.[1]

  • On a hot summer afternoon in 1928, the leaders of the world assembled in Paris to outlaw war. Within the year, the treaty signed that day, known as the Peace Pact, had been ratified by nearly every state in the world. War, for the first time in history, had become illegal the world over. But the promise of that summer day was fleeting. Within a decade of its signing, each state that had gathered in Paris to renounce war was at war. And in the century that followed, the Peace Pact was dismissed as an act of folly and an unmistakable failure. This book argues that that understanding is inaccurate, and that the Peace Pact ushered in a sustained march toward peace that lasts to this day. 


“Like The Clash of Civilizations and The End of History, this brilliant book lays out a vision that makes sense of the world today in the context of centuries of history. Hathaway and Shapiro tell their story with literary flair, analytical depth, and historical meticulousness. It will change the way you remember the 20th century and read the news in the 21st.”

—Steven Pinker, Johnstone Professor, Harvard University, and the author of The Better Angels of Our Nature

“Sweeping and yet personable at the same time, The Internationalists explores the profound implications of the outlawry of war. Professors Oona Hathaway and Scott Shapiro enrich their analysis with vignettes of the many individuals (some unknown to most students of History) who played such important roles in this story. None have put it all together in the way that Hathaway and Shapiro have done in this book.”

—Paul Kennedy, Professor of History, Yale University, and author of The Rise and Fall of Great Powers

The Internationalists, by Yale law school professors Scott Shapiro and Oona Hathaway, is a provocative, fascinating, and significant book. It deserves to be on the bookshelf of all serious students of foreign affairs and promises to rattle conventional wisdom as well as foster a healthy debate.”

—Jay Winik, author of April 1865 and 1944, Historian-in-Residence, Council on Foreign Relations