“He used a different my understanding from the meeting, he used a different, but very closely related vulgarity. He said ‘s house,’ and not ‘s hole.’ That’s not going to make a difference to anyone. But the general remarks yes I’d like to have a transcript, because everyone is putting so much weight on this to see exactly what was said in what ways, but the general tenor of the discussion has been reported accurately,” Lowry told ABC’s This Week with George Stephanopoulos on Sunday..
SubscriptionsGo to the Subscriptions Centre to manage your:My ProfileLast night, after many hours of grueling eliminations, Nigel Lythgoe and the gaggle of colourful characters who comprise the judging panel on So You Think You Can Dance anointed the top 20 terpsichorean talents who’ll compete for the top spot on the televised dance off.At this early stage in the game, it’s hard to get a handle on the personalities or even stylistic strengths of this year’s contestants. On first glance, it seems like there are a heckuva lot of contemporary specialists in both the boys’ and girls’ camps (though the latter group seems especially contempo heavy), and not all that many notable sparkly characters or at least, not all that many who’ve received a healthy amount of screen time.This may be a conscious choice on the part of the show’s producers: by resisting the urge to play up the wackier SYTYCD hopefuls, they place all their contenders (both bold and boring) on equal footing as we head into the main, democratically decided segment of the competition. It’s also possible that, in light of suggestions that the American Idol judges’ perceived preferential treatment of Adam Lambert actually hurt the singer’s chances at winning the Idol crown, Lythgoe and his SYTYCD crew don’t want to inadvertently compromise the hopes and dreams of one or more of their early faves.That said, there have already been several standouts whose future performances will be well worth checking out.
I mean, you could everyone’s experience is different. For me, it was like “I’m not sure” (I knew I wanted to do it, but I was terrified), research indicated slow changes, ultimate changes were what I wanted, “okay, I’ll give it a try and just see, if it feels wonky, I’ll quit”. Then I basically walked away from my first shot knowing I’d never stop.
This bit has cost us plenty, on a personal level and as a society. We accepted the notion that is better than not doing anything at all. We pat people on the back and say, you gave it a good try as a gesture of support and encouragement. IMO this type of schedule is only good for a handful of people, like single people with no pets or kids. Also, you don get to work with the “A” team of staff (like consults and nursing). Makes it feel like a factory job you clock in and clock out.