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  1. NightOwl19 commented on Non Sequitur 26 days ago

    I’d go with 3/2 for the time signature (the bass line is probably more important for defining the time signature); the treble clef line is composed of triplets (not explicitly stated, but it can be assumed). I don’t have a keyboard in front of me, but I just hummed the treble line to myself, and it actually is rather pretty (note that the root chord isn’t reached until the third beat, well sus2 anyway). I can’t read bass clef fantastically, so I would have to play that out to hear what it sounds like. (Don’t play piano, but do sing.) I can tell that if the base line is supposed to be an F clef, then the sharps are shifted a little too high, but I’m not really bothered by it.

  2. NightOwl19 commented on FoxTrot Classics about 1 month ago

    Harry might run into Bella Swan there (she isn’t in Forks all the time….)

  3. NightOwl19 commented on Brewster Rockit about 1 month ago

    (And maybe find someone who can do a mind-meld on Ursula….)

  4. NightOwl19 commented on Brewster Rockit about 1 month ago

    Um, watch out for a pair of assassins with gravity boots…. (and maybe send a security team to protect Chancellor Gorkon….)

  5. NightOwl19 commented on For Better or For Worse about 1 month ago

    Anyone else catch the “Good grief!” reference to Charlie Brown? (After reading Lynn Johnston’s story yesterday posted by Night-Gaunt49?) No way she wasn’t saying “hello, remember that?” to Charles Schulz through that.

  6. NightOwl19 commented on FoxTrot 3 months ago

    Don’t forget the sine wave packet thing right at the end there….

  7. NightOwl19 commented on Get Fuzzy 3 months ago

    Love your second one – still chuckling. (That would have made an awesome TNG episode.)

  8. NightOwl19 commented on Non Sequitur 3 months ago

    And yes, I totally get the irony of defending the writing style of Dickens while being terribly inefficient with words myself…. :)

  9. NightOwl19 commented on Non Sequitur 3 months ago

    Reading Dickens as an adult, I’ve been able to appreciate how efficient he actually was with words. Every word either paints an image, makes a person seem more real with their quirks and shades of character, or points out the challenges of various aspects of society or its institutions (child homelessness, debtors’ prisons, Ponzi schemes and gambling in the stock market, etc., usually a major point of the book). Everything that seems like a tangent in the first half of the book is drawn together for a huge dramatic payoff in the second half of the book. That being said, I’m 100% against “Great Expectations” being children’s first exposure to Dickens. I did not get it as a ~12 year-old girl, and would never have read Dickens again if it hadn’t been for “Tale of Two Cities” (read in high school), which was a much better initial experience.

  10. NightOwl19 commented on Get Fuzzy 3 months ago

    You can probably verify the identity of these societies if you can get into Londo’s Purple Files. All you need to do is use a mind probe on him to get his access codes. Recommend disguising yourself as a pretty dancing girl; he is partial to those. Just don’t tell his wives.