Discussion in 'Social Life, Food & Drink, Travel' started by lefty, Nov 7, 2010.
Shit, I'm going to get all misty-eyed up in here. Stop it.
We used to have a great view of the bridge from our kitchen, but a new house was built down the hill and it blocked some of it. It's still OK from the dining room. The new house is actually quite beautiful. The guy who lives there is an A1 douchebag, though. I don't know his story, but I think he may be an ex-athlete or something. Still rather young. Anyway, for a year he didn't have shades on his windows, and he must have boned 75 different really good looking women in that year. All in front of my kitchen sink. To his credit, he is hung like a fucking mule. My mother was looking out there once, curious about the new entertainment and almost fainted. Now he has shades, but I did get to see a fully naked woman craning out of the window while I was washing my coffee cup two weekends ago.
The parks on the marin side, where you can go up on the hill, picnic and look into the bay, the city and the ocean, all in one panorama is still one of my favorite things to do.
My favorite thing to do is sail under the bridge. Power is OK too.
Dammit, Matt. Even annoying neighbors are better for the 1%.
Did he import them?
You stealing my material?
ha, I totally Dane Cook'd you. Sorry
Seriously, that's not a problem, that's a free sex show!
and he didn't even have to drive to Tijuana to see a donkey show.
SanFo has never looked better.
Apparently all of the people were in the unsexy parts of SF. Bernal, Excelsior, Vis Valley, etc.
I was in San Francisco for vacation and I had a great time. Laid back people and good restaurants made it comfortable for vacation but I did not see many attractive women compared to other major cities. I know there has been a lot discussion about this recently and was wondering what was the reason for this.
Is that because there aren't any people in the video? One of the most memorable drives over the Golden Gate Bridge for me was when I got onto the bridge right at the climax to the last movement of Mahler 1, and it was even a recording by the SFSO. It was the perfect confluence of the visual and aural. The end of John Adams's Harmonielehre would work well, too.
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