for Thurs. TEA TIME in L.A. (#41) REMINDER: 7-8PM Bronze
CORKBOARD for Thurs. Tea Time in
L.A.(#41) REMINDER 7-8PM Bronze Time / 12-1AM
Posted by: forensicpopouri - May 09, 2002, 4:26
= = = THURSDAY
(5/9) TEA TIME #41 INFO & LINKS = =
NOTE: No new episode
or sonnets today
Mapping out the "final"
Tea Time hours (and episodes to be covered)
the remaining time . . . left this day as a gap
day. A gap
between past and future. The
commercial break before Act 4 of
"FINAL 10" TEA
TIME EPISODE SCHEDULE WILL BE POSTED
= = GENERAL INFO & LINKS FOR NEW TEA TIME
PARTICIPANTS = = =
THIS IS NOT TEA
TIME. THIS IS THE CORKBOARD.
Corkboard for messages to forensicpopouri or
discussion before or
after Tea Time. And, yes,
do post comments, suggestions, insightful quotes,
REMINDER: Look for TEA TIME in
L.A. at the top of the Bronze
forums page at 7PM Bronze Time.
Tea Time lasts one hour.
CORKBOARD appears 3 hrs before Tea
Time (4 PM Bronze)
NEW TEA TIME
PARTICIPANTS SHOULD READ
* SONNET SCHOOL FOR SLAYERS -
* WHY I POST IN
SHAKESPEAREAN SONNETS: (1) tid=48156 (2)
* TEA TIME FAQ &
* DESTINY (THE
PORTAL, THE ORACLE, AND YOU):
* MOST RECENT TEA TIME
FROM FORENSICPOPOURI (if any) will appear as 1st
END OF CORKBOARD #41
forensicpopouri - May 10, 2002, 4:18
(for Friday 5/10/02) is up at
Collage, Part two
VretilRaduriel - May 10, 2002, 1:12
"Perhaps the strangest
chapter in the history of Shakespearean acting is the
inexplicable obsession which has driven some women to
assume men's roles, an obsession not to be construed as
a kind of avant-garde for the women's liberation
movement...for it has nothing to do with women's rights.
It may be that because female roles had in Shakespeare's
day been enacted by males this inversion was conceived,
but I am of the opinion that the common notion that
Hamlet, the hero of the most popular plays, is a kind of
milk-sop too sensitive to act...encouraged the dears to
think of him, quite incorrectly, as a sister under the
Later, he levels charges of <gasp!>
lesbianism at women and suggests this must be why they
do it. <sarcasm warning!> Couldn't possibly be
because the best, most challenging parts are male. Oh
no! Bernhardt once said it's not so much the male
"parts" she wanted in the plays, rather it was the male
"brains," but I guess Grebanier missed that
A "collage" of comments
VretilRaduriel - May 10, 2002, 1:08
To elaborate on prunehilda's
funny scenario of Buffy, Allie, and Carrie yesterday,
consider this too: The moment that perfect man
determined to act on his thoughts of escape and his hand
closed round the door knob, three women would have swung
round, fixed him with glares, and demanded "JUST WHERE
DO YOU THINK YOU'RE GOING?!" Keep this in mind
To comment on high maintenance "girlfriends"
without the perks: While I won't speak for all the
ladies present, I would submit that FP might be in a
worse situation than even he realizes -- surrounded by
high maintenace women who THINK they're low maintenance
-- which is a dire spot to be in indeed.
last, FP, have you ever read Grebanier?
provide background and a sample for perusal and I'll let
the "democracy" decide whether I should read more of
this man or not. Your Vote Counts!
In a work
entitled "Then Came Each Actor" he provides a history of
Shakespeare on stage via analysis of actors. Mostly
actors. At work's end, he turns to what he terms a
"vagary" -- women who have dared, like Buffy, to assume
"roles" traditionally considered masculine. Slight
difference, I know, but Grebanier's ire seems inspired
by the idea of women going beyond that which he deems
them capable of, so there is a link.
Bernhardt -- famous for her portrayal of Hamlet --
lauded for her skill, interpretation, and depth of
analysis -- comes in for the heaviest attack. Her
offense? She refused to play Hamlet as a wilting,
indecisive figure and rather portrayed him as a
brilliant young man whose thirst for vengeance destroys
him. That this is why Grebanier claims to dislike her
(flawed interpretation in his opinion), makes the
opening comments to his chapter "Princesses of Denmark
and Other Vagaries" all the more suspect.
quote follows in "Collage" part two
forensicpopouri - May 10, 2002, 6:44
The "++++" line
above marks the end of this "collage" of late night
Whatever you think of the word
postmodern . . . it has relevance for
. . and its relevance for you (as you interpret
my posts) is that
I do think in terms of a
collage of fragments . . . rather than a
stream of writing.
Stand back from the painting for viewing.
Off to bed (finally)
<smile> There are, after all, 42 more sonnet-like
to write as "Tea Time" comes to its "end." AND
"the last act" of the
PORTAL "story" requires
attention (although strange magic is at work
<smile>) . IN A DIFFERENT PROJECT, all the
have been about the marvelous things
the partipants had said . . .
beautiful bits into story in sonnetized form.
There'll be less of my CORKBOARD
verbosity . . . in this final stretch . . .
. . .
starting right now. <g>
HIGHLIGHTING . . . the strange (and I
mean strange) prophetic ability of Mister
forensicpopouri - May 10, 2002, 6:29
NOTE: On Wednesday,
Mister Verschip seemed to sense the coming of
(F*ck) "incursion" with his comment about Democracy
just before it happened.
BUT . . .
in a way more strange (because it is still without
is the post in which
Mister_Verschip's name disappeared
Posted by line. Here is the sequence of posts (in
order like we're used to in the
SEQUENCE OF POSTS FROM TEA TIME #41
Verschip says . . . (BV to himself . .
Posted by: - May 09, 2002, 7:12 PM 39 of
Ah . . . I smell "the void" has
passed this way.
smelling "Tea." What is this blend?
Posted by: yelnif - May 09, 2002,
7:10 PM 40 of 42
How are we
tries to fill poem)
more thing... I
may be infrequent in my
Too many threads tonight.
Mister Verschip says (BV
wandering in off the TERRACE with a strange look on his
Posted by: Mister_Verschip - May 09,
2002, 7:07 PM 41 of 42
The TERRACE becomes
stranger ev'ry day.
END OF QUOTED SEQUENCE
. . . did my "tech team" strip the name out of the
"Posted by" line? Or has the PORTAL become truly
CORRECTION: " I may HAVE responded
flippantly . . . or not at all"
forensicpopouri - May 10, 2002, 6:12
NEXT_LEFT: Please give us a PREVIEW post
forensicpopouri - May 10, 2002, 6:08
I have read every word you've spoken today .
. . with care.
I may not have responded
flippantly . . . or (apparently) not at all . .
. . . but I have held each phrase you have
shared in the Tea Time spaces
in my mind . . .
and yes, in my heart (because I cannot separate
. . . If I ever hurt your feelings with my
playfulness . . . or cruelty <g>
FORGET that I am profoundly thankful for YOUR
. . . no matter that it sometimes
may feel like I have several
girl friends . . . without all the "happiness"
NOTE: Please finish this note
with precisely the words you would
like to hear from
me. Trust me . . . they are in me somewhere . .
They're just too tired to come out.
forensicpopouri - May 10, 2002, 5:55
It is a Tea
TIme design flaw . . .
. . . that
mayaroza did not come to
The "magical incantations" I
used were too strong.
Too FEW "incursions" from the
Bronze . .
the F*ck are you dumbasses talking
REACTION to VR's defense of SL's
ungracious personal attack on "my guest"
forensicpopouri - May 10, 2002, 5:34
angel's fall . . .
. . but then they flap their wings and go right back up
BUT WAIT! No. I have decided
that these offenses shall . . . HENCEFORTH
FOREVER MORE . . . color everything written by SL &
VR. Why should
I read what they have to say ever,
ever again. NO MORE! They are on
the list. You know .
. . THAT LIST . . . the list of people
writing I will never read again. I do not
care if God himself comes to
me in a dream and says
"Hey fp . . . you know those two women
who you put
on the list of people you will never read again?
I have personally changed their hearts and
they're so much
smarter than they were before I
blessed them. I really think you
should give them
This is so much fun . . .
<ewg> but I must move on.
RESPONSE to SL re her question about Lani
Guinier and "fame"
forensicpopouri - May 10, 2002, 5:16
SL asked: What
did fame bring Lani Guinier that was better or more
valuable than a Clinton appointment? Under the
circumstances, she may have preferred not being famous
after all (or maybe not "that kind" of famous, i.e. made
into a caricature of hersel f.... Some members of the
media did over-simplify her ideas and quote her out of
context, in their own usual "un-democratic" way). I
mean, now, she's can be a guest on Politically
Incorrect; is that progress?
FAME is about
Clinton appoints X.
's appointment is unopposed.
You want to hear that story?
Care who X is? etc. etc.
OF EVIL align themselves to keep X from getting
the scenes a weak president begs X to
accepts libelous misreprentation of who she is to help
about VIRTUE of X slowly becomes
X gets offers for BOOK
gets offers to speak
X becomes a PUBLIC FIGURE for
STORY B is simply a BETTER
Story B . . . gives Guinier . . .
cultural power (significance)
which she would
not have without it.
Incorrect" . . . I quit watching it after I went
taping . . . and the executive producer came out and
instructed the audience that we were to laugh
cheer all we wanted . . . but no one was to hiss
Hitting submit (could go on and on)
RESPONSE to prunehilda RE her question
about HOW DO I FIND a BOOK amidst all my
forensicpopouri - May 10, 2002, 4:56
Although there are
some "miscellaneous" stretches of my
there are clear "sections" --
philososophy . . . sociology . . .
literary criticism . . . theology . .
psychology . . . .
rhetoric . . . tv/film . .
education . . . fiction . . .
law . . .
democracy . . .
technology . . .
What I was doing is
picturing "my library" in my mind . . .
which is what
I do when I need to go grab a book that
Usually I know the section immediately
books often seem to have gone
visting other books in other
Could have said that more
concisely <smile> but it's late.
AND NOW IT'S FRIDAY IN SANTA MONICA
forensicpopouri - May 10, 2002, 3:06
This time I'll draw
the line . . . then go back and read everything since
one of these . . . and THEN comment.
Sweet sweet VR
lawyer - May 09,
2002, 11:48 PM
Your words have
touched me more than I can say. The (very) wordy person
that I am, sometimes feel out of place in this computer
age. But these days, if I write a lot (a lot), it's
mostly work-related and not necessarily spiritually
fulfilling. Before this experience I had not really
stopped to re-think the things I had learned in my youth
(philosophy, etc) or discussed teose subjects in a
I have also learned much much more than I
expected. Learned to push my limits and trust my
abilities in English (which I tend to doubt). Learned to
be more concise (at least in verse!) and listen.
also had a chance to chat with (or "meet," in a way)
such inspiring people. Glow, Gewendoln, VR, Yelnif and
of course FP, thank you. I don't know much about any of
you, but it's been wonderful meeting you at tea time
I'll stop now because VR said it so much
better than me! I hope this discussion will trigger a
debate on the "after-Tea-Time."
VretilRaduriel - May 09, 2002, 10:25
And Yelnif, Glow, I
haven't forgotten you -- I come to these threads each
day with two words in mind -- teach me. And I learn from
you. And That's part of the point, isn't it. To learn.
When FP posts his sonnets there's a line that such
things just might save the world. It's given tongue in
cheek, and the general audience of the Bronze might not
be open to something more serious, but some might look,
and think, and realize there's serious intent embedded
in these games. And, for me, that's part of the point as
well. Words ARE two things -- cultural artifacts and
power. Plain and simple. They communicate the reality of
culture as you and others see it. Those words that seem
to best describe our reality, or come closest to our
hopes, desires, fears and failures, those words stay
while others are lost. So, you use words at your own
hope and your own peril -- something too many people
have forgotten I think. This project offers people an
opportunity to remember and relearn something they knew
as children when they looked at pages and were convinced
the markings held magical power and intent. And I'll
stop for now (thank God they say!) & perhaps post
more (or not) tomorrow because even though I thought
before I wrote, I'd like to think more. Thanks though
for reading <smile>
Part One of a Rather Long
VretilRaduriel - May 09, 2002, 9:37
I think a transition
is in order, yes -- if only to give FP time for his
multiple other projects in hypertext. (FP: You are an
amazingly productive man when it comes to all this. What
kind of schedule are you on in the world existing
outside this ether -- Tuesday / Thursday?) And I suspect
that, while tea-time is glorious, we may not need a
daily diet of verse. The reason is simple, implied in
the posts below, and not truly gender based. We're
learning, all of us, to think before we post. We may
slip from time to time, but parameters of design for
this project DO have us playing with words and watching
them too. The conversations lead us in directions we
might not often travel and with people we might not find
as easily in our respective locations. Odds of this
group coming together may seem long, but think what
wonderful access cyberspace provides. We're chatting a
whole range of cultural topics and referencing even
more, and yes SL, learning though dialogue with a bit of
lecture thrown in. prunehilda's posts on Nash, FP's posts on
rhetoric and orators, Your posts on gender and thoughts
on learning, humanity, and pop culture politics... and
all from people who live vastly different lives I'd
lawyer - May 09,
2002, 8:32 PM
I just read your last
post. Yes, it was indeed an interesting Tea Time today
(although officially a "gap day" <smile>).
wrote a word in the C thread about my feeling re: the
nearing end of TT. Let me just say that I am with you on
this one (and I am dreading going back to the Bronze
outside--if I ever do--. It's a jungle now!).
other hand, I am not sure FP will handle another 3
months wihout sleep <smile>. The poor man does
need a life after all (although the "ladies"' attention
is a nice perk <g>). But maybe, rather than a
daily thread, a weekly or bi-weekly "reunion?" About
literature and poetry and philosophy.... Nothing as
exciting and mysterious as Tea Time but it could be a
transition to something else? I'm just throwing ideas.
Maybe FP already has an "after-tea" project.
To VR about the significance of names you
mentionned in TT today.
lawyer - May 09,
2002, 8:23 PM
My real name means
something in greek that is so much "bigger" than me but
at the same time "so me," in a strange way (a source of
many jokes at home!). As for my Bronze name, there is a
funny story about that: I chose it from an ad for a
comic book called "Supernatural Law" (or "Wolff and Byrd
the Councelors of the Macabre"). I had not even read the
comic book. I just liked the design and "feel" of the
promotional poster (which is now hanging in my living
room). Then I learned that that same comic book was
being made into a movie and that Marti Noxon had
done one of the re-writes. Total coincidence. It fueled
my interest, I bought the comic and started reading it.
It's actually very Buffyesque and quite
Bottom line: names do carry special
significance, some way or another (often "mysterious
ways" <smile>). They say something about ourselves
or the person we "want to grow up to be" (to cite the
As for "life strange little
coincidences," they have always fascinated me. Little
things have sometimes more significance than big events;
we just have to be ready and willing to notice them.
Paul Auster writes about that (and so many other things)
in a much more insightful, talented way that I could
ever do. I recommend the "Red Notebook" on the
(how did I end up talking about actual
... books? Another mystery. <smile>)
VretilRaduriel - May 09, 2002, 8:09
Sorry I entered at
tea's end posting fast and furious. Blowing off steam --
consider those posts simply the product of a functiong
release valve. And while I'm at it -- Good Lord! The one
day I'm virtuous and stay away except for one post, this
fascinating conversation blossoms and grows and looks
absolutely intriguing! I'm going to print all the posts
and read them before I say a word about them. I will say
a word about one other thing though -- how sad to think
of this project ending so soon. After all, I've only
recently become addicted. Isn't there some way we can
take it to the next level? Keep Tea-time, with new
design, evolving parameters? What?
"Innocent" question to you
lawyer - May 09,
2002, 6:41 PM
What did fame
bring Lani Guinier that was better or more valuable than
a Clinton appointment? Under the circumstances, she may
have preferred not being famous after all (or
maybe not "that kind" of famous, i.e. made into a
caricature of herself.... Some members of the media
did over-simplify her ideas and quote her out of
context, in their own usual "un-democratic" way). I
mean, now, she's can be a guest on Politically
Incorrect; is that progress?
No hidden agenda
here, FP. Just a thought. (and a smile)
TO VR regarding the way I FORMATTED the
"TRANSMITTING CULTURE" quote . . .
forensicpopouri - May 09, 2002, 6:21
Yep . . . it's
amazing what you can make printed/screened text
just by the way you format it. <serious
CORRECTION: something she
forensicpopouri - May 09, 2002, 6:17
friends, be careful what you write , or . .
. . . you might get famous.
CORRECTION . . . regarding Lani Guinier .
. . it wasn't a "scandal" that caused her
forensicpopouri - May 09, 2002, 6:15
things she'd said . . .
. . . about
democracy (as in, how to improve
that caused her (for the sake of
the Clinton administration)
to back down without
Speech can be costly. (Of course,
without this big "blow up"
she wouldn't have gotten
as famous as she is
SMILING AT SL . . . but
turning away quickly before . . .
lawyer - May 09,
2002, 6:03 PM
Be careful with
posting such sonnets... I may be the one "falling in
lawyer - May 09,
2002, 5:58 PM
I just re-read my
posts and--again--I did not sound quite as humble and
respectful as I wanted. (so much for female
"prepardness"!) Interruptions disturbed my flow of
thoughts and my post could have used some nuancing. So
here is my disclaimer: Despite what may come out of my
posts, I enjoyed studying in the US and discovering new
ways of learning. Interactions with my American fellow
students taught me more than some of my "very smart-very
respected" French professors. And even if the latter may
kill me for saying this, I find both European teaching
methods and Socratic method to be legitimate.
Rambling over. Thanks for
Two old sonnets . . . from a previous 154
(self-commentary later, if any)
forensicpopouri - May 09, 2002, 5:56
Rhetoric [sonnet sequence: 1 of 2]
FATHER SLAPPED HIM ‘CROSS THE FACE
in his words amongst the men
who’d gathered to
discuss in public space.
HIS FATHER SAW
Abe’s speech as butting in.
And as a
tear was trickling down his cheek
the lesson to
“keep silent” etched his heart.
And if you
must, be careful when you speak --
sure it’s great, or you’ll be ripped
IN CONTRAST, speech of rich-kid
bears none of the constraints of
of those who rose alone, no
of family and money --
But smirks of power and a
“come easy” if you start on
"Infinite Justice" Jest
[sonnet sequence: 2 of 2]
THE LORD SAID, “DUBYA, SHOW ME
Well, it took George a minute
he had been sleeping nude,
sheet-wrapped his butt;
he took a sip of water,
then he donned ...
... a presidential robe,
and shook his head.
“WHAT WAS THAT, LORD, that
you have asked of me?
But ask it quick, I must
get back to bed --
my calendar’s booked through
THE LORD SAID, “Fine. Just
let me get My book.
If you have something
infinite to do,
your heav’nly spot can be
My breakfast nook.
You’ve got an earthly
mansion. Don’t need two.
If you run short, I
know someone who’ll sell
cheap chunks of
‘infinite.’ JUST GO TO HELL.”
yes . . . html error on the BIGGNESS
there <g> . . . but it got your attention, right?
forensicpopouri - May 09, 2002, 5:46
. . .
retorting to prunehilda (and trying to
ignore SL so he won't fall in love
forensicpopouri - May 09, 2002, 5:44
Just wait (a moment) 'till you see what I
post next . . .
a combination of personal
revelation (?) and rhetorical assault
rhetorical incompetence of the Bush
half-cocked cowboy speak. (REMEMBER:
operation "Infinite Justice"?)
i.e., two old
sonnets . . . from a previous 154.
be posted here.
But . . . of course today is THE
VOID . . . it does not exist.
None of these posts
lawyer - May 09,
2002, 5:36 PM
When I studied in US
schools, and after the usual temporary cultural shock, I
finally found my voice. I was able to participate in
class, and get credit for "speaking" (not just for
writing as in French schools) whether or not I
had the correct answer, whether or not what I said was
especially clever (and--amazing!--even if it was just to
ask a question!) But, as the good European student I
was, I would try to remain on topic and carefully listen
to my fellow students. Or was that specifically a female
feature of mine? I could not say! (I saw Japanese male
students act the same as me in class. Let me then throw
a crazy idea out there: maybe it's not so much a gender
thing than a cultural thing?).
In any event, I
often was amazed about how the American students (male
and female) would enjoy digressing, speak for hours
without any strutured thought-process, etc. How
un-French of them <smile>.
However, what I
can say is that I had many debates with male students
who just would not "let it go" even if their argument
did not make any sense <g> and even if they were
taking the whole class "hostage" with their ramblings. I
am the first one to enjoy a good debate, but--despite my
stubborness--I tend to be more of a mediator and more
often than not "agree to disagree" rather than try to be
right (at least in class!). Is that a female
Let me end with this (otherwise I'll be
accused to be the one "rambling"!): I am always
suspiscious of generalizations by gender, race, etc. In
my profession, I see many types of personalities. There
are aggresive lawyers, sneaky ones, fair ones, etc. no
matter the gender. However, I will agree to some of the
points on that quote: that females tend to want to be
more prepared before "going into battle" whatever it is.
(hence the "C"?)
Dear FP (Part 1 of my response to your
lawyer - May 09,
2002, 5:35 PM
Thank you for this
quote (you did not aim it at me, I hope <smile>).
Well, let me give you the perspective, not only
from a female law student (which I was for years, in two
countries), but also from the foreign student point of
view I was in a US law school.
background info about teaching methods in Europe: no
Socratic teaching there, my friends. The old fashion
"you listen to the almighty professor and only open your
mouth when you have something adequately clever and
extremely correct to say." You can imagine what it does
to someone's self-esteem... and someone's intellectual
defense mechanisms! In any event, I was never shy (at
least in class) and pretty much--even in the sacred
Sorbonne ampitheatres--opened my mouth often to say
things of various quality and insightfulness. I was
mocked more than once and learned to (indeed) prepare my
responses before talking. But of course, as debate is
not a form of teaching in French universities, the guys
(according to your quote at least) were probably quite
prunehilda - May 09, 2002, 5:08
Well, aren't you in a
particularly mischievious frame of mind.
No need to
crucify yourself on my account. I'm a big girl now and
can take a few lumps now and then.
A QUOTE FROM A BOOK . . . by Lani
Guinier, Michelle Fine, and Jane Balin
forensicpopouri - May 09, 2002, 5:02
NOTE: Another one of
my intentional encounters was with Lani
who is now a professor at Harvard Law
School. You may remember her
as the woman who had to
turn down a Clinton appointment because of
(non-sexual) "scandal" . . .
WHILE I am neither
a woman, nor a member of a minority, nor a lawyer . .
but I share these passages with you . . . Why?
Women, Law School, and Institutional
by Lani Guinier, Michelle FIne, and Jane
(12) . . . [M]any women need friendliness
cues more than men . . .
women and many people of
color wait for a signal first that
it is "safe to
(13) One commentator has
described the stereotypical Socratic
its worst as learning how to ask rude questions. . .
In training studens to think of the process
as asking and
answering questions as an
opportunity to put someone on the spot . .
Many men told us tthat this is in
fact the way they see law school
as an exchange of verbal retors. You win when
silence your opponent. You also win when
you are the first to
raise your hands to ask
questions without yet organizing their
They take up a lot of "air time" as
everyone gets to hear them think aloud.
learn the important skill of presenting ideas to an
because they are first, they help
set the agenda.
BOOK QUOTE CONTINUES
QUOTE FROM "BECOMING GENTLEMEN" (PART
forensicpopouri - May 09, 2002, 5:01
But others -- including
many women -- are put off by the
and simply withdraw or seek to participate
different terms. (14) . .
They wanted to participate in a way that
build on or connected
to what someone else
In my own experience, women
students like these are eager to learn
listening first to what other students say. So as
they often edit their remarks
before raising their hands.
Some spend so
much time outlining what they want to say
it's as if they're writing haiku
SCHEDULE FOR "FINAL 10" TEA TIME
forensicpopouri - May 09, 2002, 4:27
Plan is to wrap up
both Season 6 AND Season 2 of
Season 2 closed on (arguably) "the
highest moment of coherence"
Season 6 . . . well, we won't get
into that <smile>. . . but perhaps it will
have its own kind of coherence. We shall
NOTE: NO TEA TIME ON
10 -Thurs 5/9 - GAP DAY .
. . REFLECTION DAY . . . THE VOID . .
09 - Fri 5/10 EOTD: BtVS #28
(2.16) "Bewitched, Bothered, and Bewildered"
Mon 5/13 EOTD: BtVS #29 (2.17) "Passion"
Tues 5/14 EOTD: BtVS #30 (2.18) "Killed By
06 - Wed 5/15 EOTD: BtVS #120
05 -Thurs 5/16 EOTD:
BtVS #31 (2.19) "I Only Have Eyes For You"
Fri 5/17 EOTD: BtVS #32 (2.20) "Go Fish"
03 - Mon
5/20 EOTD BtVS #33-34 (2.21-22) "Becoming" PART 1 &
NOTE: This wraps up Season 2 of
02 - Tues 5/21 - GAP DAY . . .
REFLECTION DAY . . . THE VOID . . . BUFFY
01 - Wed 5/22 - EOTD BtVS
#121-2 (6.21-22) "Two To Go"/"The
NOTE: This wraps up Season 6 of