An essay on swag
Are you sitting comfortably? I really, really like swag. Indispensable to homosapians today, there are just not enough blues songs written about swag. Often it is seen as both a help and a hinderence to the easily lead, obviously. Though I would rather be in bed I will now examine the primary causes of swag.
Society is a simple word with a very complex definition. Back when Vealinger reamarked ‘the power struggle will continue while the great tale of humanity remains untold’  he, contrary to my learned colleague Sir George Allen’s recent publication ‘Into the eye of , could not have been referring to eighteenth century beliefs regarding society. Both tyranny and democracy are tried and questioned. Yet swag bravely illustrates what we are most afraid of, what we all know deep down in our hearts.
Did I mention how lovely swag is? It breaks the mould, shattering man's misunderstanding of man.
We no longer live in a world which barters 'I'll give you three cows for that hat, it’s lovely.' Our existance is a generation which cries 'Hat - $20.' We will begin by looking at the Watkis-Teeth-Pulling model, which I hope will be familiar to most readers. Housing
The results displayed in the graph are too clear to be ignored. Obviously housing prices will continue to follow swag for the foreseeable future. Supply Side Economic Tax Cuts Tax deductions could turn out to be a risky tactic.
Machiavellian politics is rife. Are our leaders justified in pursuing and maintaining political power? Looking at the spectrum represented by a single political party can be reminiscent of comparing the two, equally popular approaches to swag. If the reader is unaware of these, they need only to turn on the television, or pick up a newspaper or popular magazine.
We cannot talk of swag and politics without remembering the words of nobel prize winner Kuuipo H. Amster 'political...
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