KHftCEA 1998-05 May

          --Mr. Blue on

KHftCEA 1998-06.1 June

          --Mr. Blue

KHftCEA 1998-07.1 July

          --Mr. Blue
          --Mr. Blue

KHftCEA 1998-10 October CB

"Cynicism in a writer is not just bad faith, it's a critical wound. " --Mr. Blue

KHftCEA 1999-03 March

--Mr. Blue

KHftCEA 1999-05.1 May

--Mr. Blue

KHftCEA 1999-10.2 October

--Mr. Blue

KHftCEA 1999-10.4 October

--Mr. Blue, 99-10-26

KHftCEA 1999-11.2 November

--Mr. Blue

KHftCEA 1999-12.1 December

--Mr. Blue

KHftCEA 1999-12.2 December

--Mr. Blue

KHftCEA 2000-02.1 February

--Mr. Blue
Dear Mr. Blue,
--Mr. Blue

KHftCEA 2000-09.3 September

--Mr. Blue

KHftCEA 2000-11.1 November

--Mr. Blue 2001.02.10 fears of a clown

<I>--Garrison Keillor writing as <A HREF="">Mr. Blue</A></I>. <BR> 2001.02.14 nuts to you

<I>--<A HREF="">Mr. Blue</A></I> 2001.05.31 luck

<i>'s <a href="">Mr. Blue</a>, referring to a recent graduate 2001.06.06 netbits x 3

<i>--Garrison Keillor as <A HREF="">Mr. Blue</A> on this is actually a profound insight into cognitive science. Actually, this week's column seemed to have more than its fair share of really smart thoughts and well turned phrases.</I> 2001.09.04 adieu, blue

back of my head for a long while, from his (non-Mr. Blue) book "We Are Still Married":<br> 2003.01.20 backlog flush #16

<i>--Garrison Keillor, writing as Mr. Blue on Salon. Man, I miss that column, though Salon still has <a href="">the archive available</a>... including some <a href="">advice in a response back to me</a> on getting hitched with Mo. ("Concerned About My Calm", about 3/4 of the way down). </i> 2004.03.09 get your rah rahs

<br><i>--Mr. Blue</i> 2004.05.09 good grief

Interesting to note the similarities between this passage and <a href="/2017/05/12/">this bit from Garrison Keillor's "Mr. Blue" column</a>.


I was thinking about the allure of Facebook. Previously I attribute it's dominance to a combination of "stream/wall" (ala Twitter, Tumblr, Instagram) with real identities, a strong bias to guide you to connect with people you know in real life vs anonymous internet strangers. But there's something else: the "also commented on X's post" notification. I just now posted a second comment on friend's post on feeling blue and the seemingly masochistic desire to watch or listen to sad stuff there, two passages relevant to the topic (<a href="">this passage</a> and the Mr. Blue thing it links to) and it feels great that I know people interested in that topic will get a nudge and probably see what I put there. Old school web forums have this feature but they don't have the stream that brings content front and center, or the "real world friend" aspect. (Heh, I remember when I would read Usenet on an old academic account, I had a perl script that would scrape and find me continuations of threads I had participated in.)


<i>--Garrison Keillor, writing as Mr. Blue on Salon. (repost here)</i>[[1494642742]]


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