Moved Back

My portfolio will be back up soon. Parking here for now.


Moving day

So I stole this picture from someone else who moved their blog. Well I have joined the pack.  So Please update your rss feeds. To  Stilling cleaning up a bit moving furniture you know the stuff you have to do when you move.

An apology

I feel that I must apologize. I apologize to the readers of this blog that I have given you no food for thought. I apologize that I have filled it with silly videos with no commentary and pictures that make no sense. I apologize that this has not been a very good experience for you and anyone that you had referred here. I apologize for not writing comments on your blogs or even referencing the great profound things you have said to me. Sorry for being lame. I think Im realizing that I dont have pages and pages on the matter of faith. So many of my cohorts have much better things to say on that. I dont have family stories…I dont really work out my issues in writing so what to do. Maybe silly clips are the extent of my thoughts. May sound like Ive lost my passion. Need to find that. Find that and i’ll write again. The thought of a new relationship sometimes does that. Hmmm. Well like I said sorry. Going to think about maybe making this the last entry. We’ll see.

Everything must go

Ok im going to attempt to sell every DVD movie that I own.  They are all going for $4.  So without further ado.

8 mile

OO7 Tommorrow never dies

Along Camp Polly Almost famous

Bagger Vance

Almost famous



Apollo 13

Any Given Sunday

Austin Powers Spy who Shagged me


Kindom of Heaven


A Beatuful Mind

Breakfast Club

Glen Gary Glen Ross

Fight Club

Glory Road

A few Good Men

Friday Night Lights

Blood Work

Cinderella Man

Hotel Rwanda

Good Will Hunting

Goood night Good luck

Blade3 Trinity

The butterfly effect

Basketball diaries

Mystic river

he Cooler

Deuce Bigalow

The day after tomorrow

Da Ali G show

Drum Line

Dawn of the dead (new one)


Eternal Sunshine

Enemy of the state

The Emperors club

Fun with Dick and jane

Finding Neverland

Friday the 13


The family man

Finding Forester


Black Hawk Down

Crouching tiger hidden dragon

Lord of the rings  Fellowship of the rings

The green mile

guess who


Beyond borders

Big Fish

Bourne Identity

My best friends wedding

Last of the Mohicans

Man On fire

head of state


Half Baked


In good company

The insider

In america

Jar Head

Inside man 

Gangs of new york

Be Cool

Knock around boys

Kings of Comedy

Last Castle

The life of David Gale

Lady water

La Story

Last Samurai

Last man standing

Life “eddie murphy”

Lord of the rings II

Lock stock and 2 smoking barrels 


The manchurian Candidate “old school”

Minority Report


The constant Gardner



Mean Girls 

national treasure

Million dollar baby


Miami Vice

Mr and Mrs Smith

The motorcycle Diaries



Oceans eleven

Ocean’s twelve

The outsiders

Office Space

The pursuit of Happyness

The Pirates of the Caribbean II

Pulp Fiction


Pirates of the Caribbean I

Pay it forward

Patriot Games

Primary colors

Road to perdition


Romero and Juliet

Resident Evil 1

Resident evil 2

Shawshank redemption

The sum of all Fears


Saving Private Ryan

Say anything


The sixth sense




Save the last dance

Slums of Beverly hills

Train spotting 


Training Day

Texas chainsaw massacre (new one)


Thank you for not smoking 


usual suspects

Verticle Limit

Varsity Blues

We were solders

Wall street

The whole nine yards


Children of men

Bourne Supremacy 

Remember the titans

Garden State

Love Actually 

Bad Santa



Short memories

So I went to the Civil rights museum. I dont have much to say other than it wasnt so long ago. I wonder how many people really know what I think.  At the end of these videos ive attached King’s response to Bham clergy that asked him to calm down.  Thank you for heros. 



I also have attached some of his response to clergy in Birmingham that wrote him while he was in jail.

Now, what is the difference between the two? How does one determine whether a law is just or unjust? A just law is a man made code that squares with the moral law or the law of God. An unjust law is a code that is out of harmony with the moral law. To put it in the terms of St. Thomas Aquinas: An unjust law is a human law that is not rooted in eternal law and natural law. Any law that uplifts human personality is just. Any law that degrades human personality is unjust. All segregation statutes are unjust because segregation distorts the soul and damages the personality. It gives the segregator a false sense of superiority and the segregated a false sense of inferiority. Segregation, to use the terminology of the Jewish philosopher Martin Buber, substitutes an “I it” relationship for an “I thou” relationship and ends up relegating persons to the status of things. Hence segregation is not only politically, economically and sociologically unsound, it is morally wrong and sinful. Paul Tillich has said that sin is separation. Is not segregation an existential expression of man’s tragic separation, his awful estrangement, his terrible sinfulness? Thus it is that I can urge men to obey the 1954 decision of the Supreme Court, for it is morally right; and I can urge them to disobey segregation ordinances, for they are morally wrong.

I must make two honest confessions to you, my Christian and Jewish brothers. First, I must confess that over the past few years I have been gravely disappointed with the white moderate. I have almost reached the regrettable conclusion that the Negro’s great stumbling block in his stride toward freedom is not the White Citizen’s Counciler or the Ku Klux Klanner, but the white moderate, who is more devoted to “order” than to justice; who prefers a negative peace which is the absence of tension to a positive peace which is the presence of justice; who constantly says: “I agree with you in the goal you seek, but I cannot agree with your methods of direct action”; who paternalistically believes he can set the timetable for another man’s freedom; who lives by a mythical concept of time and who constantly advises the Negro to wait for a “more convenient season.” Shallow understanding from people of good will is more frustrating than absolute misunderstanding from people of ill will. Lukewarm acceptance is much more bewildering than outright rejection.

I have heard numerous southern religious leaders admonish their worshipers to comply with a desegregation decision because it is the law, but I have longed to hear white ministers declare: “Follow this decree because integration is morally right and because the Negro is your brother.” In the midst of blatant injustices inflicted upon the Negro, I have watched white churchmen stand on the sideline and mouth pious irrelevancies and sanctimonious trivialities. In the midst of a mighty struggle to rid our nation of racial and economic injustice, I have heard many ministers say: “Those are social issues, with which the gospel has no real concern.” And I have watched many churches commit themselves to a completely other worldly religion which makes a strange, un-Biblical distinction between body and soul, between the sacred and the secular.


There was a time when the church was very powerful–in the time when the early Christians rejoiced at being deemed worthy to suffer for what they believed. In those days the church was not merely a thermometer that recorded the ideas and principles of popular opinion; it was a thermostat that transformed the mores of society. Whenever the early Christians entered a town, the people in power became disturbed and immediately sought to convict the Christians for being “disturbers of the peace” and “outside agitators.”‘ But the Christians pressed on, in the conviction that they were “a colony of heaven,” called to obey God rather than man. Small in number, they were big in commitment. They were too God-intoxicated to be “astronomically intimidated.” By their effort and example they brought an end to such ancient evils as infanticide and gladiatorial contests. Things are different now. So often the contemporary church is a weak, ineffectual voice with an uncertain sound. So often it is an archdefender of the status quo. Far from being disturbed by the presence of the church, the power structure of the average community is consoled by the church’s silent–and often even vocal–sanction of things as they are.


I hope this letter finds you strong in the faith. I also hope that circumstances will soon make it possible for me to meet each of you, not as an integrationist or a civil-rights leader but as a fellow clergyman and a Christian brother. Let us all hope that the dark clouds of racial prejudice will soon pass away and the deep fog of misunderstanding will be lifted from our fear drenched communities, and in some not too distant tomorrow the radiant stars of love and brotherhood will shine over our great nation with all their scintillating beauty.

Yours for the cause of Peace and Brotherhood, Martin Luther King, Jr.
Published in:
King, Martin Luther Jr.