The script, by Aaron Sorkin of The West Wing, fame provides a stream of acidly
comic lines The BIG release
"Now everyone knows what it's like to be black!" he says acidly
, and suddenly we're in Black Lives Matter again.
A Twitter user commented acidly
, "How many pillars does Islam have?
predicts that "there'd be protests and demonstrations and UN votes and editorials in all the European papers, and they'd all be saying, 'Now, wait a minute, why must we harm cancer?
Inside its covers, readers will find no shortage of acidly
hilarious accounts of the highs and lows of living life in a big and fabulous body.
Elsewhere on Facebook, Walden Bello (https://www.facebook.com/walden.bello?fref=ufi) acidly
remarked: 'Best to have the 31st anniversary also serve as interment day.' This sometime congressman resigned in disgust as an Aquino ally, then Speaker Feliciano Belmonte, temporized on addressing renewed corruption in a two-faced Congress.
Message After a scorching start to the season, Hazard acidly
commented that the Italian "knows players - because he is one".
And a June (http://tktk.gawker.com/more-people-work-at-fusion-than-are-reading-its-most-po-1708507965) Gawker post acidly
revealed the size of Fusion's digital audience.
Greg Archer of the Transport and Environment campaign group acidly
observed that: "It seems governments would rather citizens die as a result of diesel exhaust emissions than require carmakers to fit technology typically costing [just] 100 euros" per car.
One scrawled acidly
in the margin: "An object lesson here.
And yet, for now, the societies depicted so acidly
in "Leviathan" and "A Touch of Sin" continue to look good in the eyes of many people who are disillusioned with Europe's economic stagnation and America's political dysfunction.
He replied acidly
"what government?" Kirkuk is historically Kurdish but was colonised by Saddam Hussein.
Keenly directed by Diana Canterbury, it's an intense, moving, acidly
funny exploration of the stormy relationship between three sisters after their mother has recently passed away, an event that has hit Anna Reardon (Julia Palmer) with nervous-breakdown devastation.
But this is no sepia-toned hagiography, for the men occupy an acidly
colored landscape at the site of the Bolengo refugee camp, near Lake Kivu in the conflict-ridden DRC.
He dared to describe the chips on offer as "lukewarm and disappointingly tired"; the eaterie's facade was acidly
dismissed as "just the kind of eyesore allowed in neighbouring Stirchley".