Wednesday, September 30, 2009
Tuesday, September 29, 2009
Dear Young Friends,
At the conclusion of this celebration I turn to you directly and I greet you warmly. You have come here in great numbers from all over the country and from neighbouring countries; you camped here yesterday evening and you spent the night in tents, sharing an experience of faith and companionship. Thank you for your presence here, which gives me a sense of the enthusiasm and generosity so characteristic of youth. Being with you makes the Pope feel young! I extend a particular word of thanks to your representative for his words and for the wonderful gift.
Dear friends, it is not hard to see that in every young person there is an aspiration towards happiness, sometimes tinged with anxiety: an aspiration that is often exploited, however, by present-day consumerist society in false and alienating ways. Instead, that longing for happiness must be taken seriously, it demands a true and comprehensive response. At your age, the first major choices are made, choices that can set your lives on a particular course, for better or worse. Unfortunately, many of your contemporaries allow themselves to be led astray by illusory visions of spurious happiness, and then they find themselves sad and alone. Yet there are also many young men and women who seek to transform doctrine into action, as your representative said, so as to give the fullness of meaning to their lives. I invite you all to consider the experience of Saint Augustine, who said that the heart of every person is restless until it finds what it truly seeks. And he discovered that Jesus Christ alone is the answer that can satisfy his and every person’s desire for a life of happiness, filled with meaning and value (cf. Confessions, I.1.1).
As he did with Augustine, so the Lord comes to meet each one of you. He knocks at the door of your freedom and asks to be welcomed as a friend. He wants to make you happy, to fill you with humanity and dignity. The Christian faith is this: encounter with Christ, the living Person who gives life a new horizon and thereby a definitive direction. And when the heart of a young person opens up to his divine plans, it is not difficult to recognize and follow his voice. The Lord calls each of us by name, and entrusts to us a specific mission in the Church and in society. Dear young people, be aware that by Baptism you have become children of God and members of his Body, the Church. Jesus constantly renews his invitation to you to be his disciples and his witnesses. Many of you he calls to marriage, and the preparation for this Sacrament constitutes a real vocational journey. Consider seriously the divine call to raise a Christian family, and let your youth be the time in which to build your future with a sense of responsibility. Society needs Christian families, saintly families!
And if the Lord is calling you to follow him in the ministerial priesthood or in the consecrated life, do not hesitate to respond to his invitation. In particular, in this Year of Priests, I appeal to you, young men: be attentive and open to Jesus’s call to offer your lives in the service of God and his people. The Church in every country, including this one, needs many holy priests and also persons fully consecrated to the service of Christ, Hope of the world.
Hope! This word, to which I often return, sits particularly well with youth. You, my dear young people, are the hope of the Church! She expects you to become messengers of hope, as happened last year in Australia, during World Youth Day, that great manifestation of youthful faith that I was able to experience personally, and in which some of you took part. Many more of you will be able to come to Madrid in August 2011. I invite you here and now to participate in this great gathering of young people with Christ in the Church.
Dear friends, thank you again for being here and thank you for your gift: the book of photographs recounting the lives of young people in your dioceses. Thank you also for the sign of your solidarity towards the young people of Africa, which you have presented to me. The Pope asks you to live your faith with joy and enthusiasm; to grow in unity among yourselves and with Christ; to pray and to be diligent in frequenting the sacraments, especially the Eucharist and Confession; to take seriously your Christian formation, remaining ever obedient to the teachings of your Pastors. May Saint Wenceslaus guide you along this path through his example and his intercession, and may you always enjoy the protection of the Virgin Mary, Mother of Jesus and our Mother. I bless all of you with affection!....
Dear young friends, your enthusiasm for the Christian faith is a sign of hope for the Church that is present and active in these lands. In order to give a fuller meaning to your youth, follow the Lord Jesus with courage and generosity as he knocks on the door of your hearts. Christ asks you to welcome him as a friend. May the Lord bless you and bring to fulfilment every good plan that you make for your lives!
Monday, September 28, 2009
And thank you, all you who offer prayers for your priests to be holy and effective ministers of God's presence in your midst!
Sunday, September 27, 2009
Where do you get the right
to do those works that
He gave us to do?
You're not one of us.
He chose us.
Of all people,
He picked us -
What right have you
to drive out those demons,
Why are you one of us?
Why not me?
Why not us?
We heard His words
and we have seen His deeds.
He has done all things well;
He teaches with authority;
and at His name
the devils run.
Why not us?
Isn't this what He has been talking about?
Aren't we supposed
and hearing to believe,
and believing to hope,
and hoping to act?
We have a question for you.
Why not you?
Have you not heard?
Do not you believe?
Should not you act?
A cup of water is all I ask,
and He can show you too
what it means to
To take Him at
Why not me?
Why not you?
Why not us?
Saturday, September 26, 2009
And the example...
H/t to Deacon Greg.
Friday, September 25, 2009
Thursday, September 24, 2009
Wednesday, September 23, 2009
A traveler, hiking through the wilderness, comes to the edge of a canyon. Seeking a way to the other side, he discovers a big rope stretched over the canyon. As his eyes follow the rope toward the other side, he is surprised to see a man coming toward him, confidently pushing a wheelbarrow. Arriving on his side of the canyon, the traveler exclaims, “That was truly amazing!”
The man with the wheelbarrow asks, “Do you believe that I can do it again?”
“Oh, of course,” the traveler replies. “You walked across with such confidence.”
“Do you really believe I can do it again?” asks the man with the wheelbarrow.
“Definitely,” replies the traveler.
“Very good, then,” says the man with the wheelbarrow. “Hop in and I will take you across.”
Many of us look at God the same way we look at the man with the wheelbarrow. We say we have faith that God can do anything. Yet, when it comes time to get in the wheelbarrow, our faith begins to dwindle. Haven’t we seen enough of His promises to trust Him to carry us across?
Tuesday, September 22, 2009
Today, while taking a shower in the dorm bathroom, my roommate thought it would be funny to steal my towel, robe, and key. I spent over an hour waiting for someone to come into the bathroom so I could ask them to bring me something to cover up. FML.
Optimism is not the same as hope. Hope, a gift from God, teaches us to wait, to expect and to endure - even when things are grim, when they don't go our way. Ultimately, hope's goal is that eternal life we all expect as a gift of our faith. Optimism is a feature of hope, but it is not the same, since in hope we can still experience the emotions that accompany loss, suffering and hardship. Hope allows us to go through those thing and still see them as sacrifice and a sharing in Jesus' life, death and resurrection. And that's what gives me hope.
Monday, September 21, 2009
The creation story is not necessarily Judeo-Christian, however there is a lesson to be gleaned that bears on our readings today. The book starts with a piece called “The Song of the Holy Ones.” It tells the story of Ilúvatar, “the One,” who is the source of all things. He begets the “Ainur,” or the “Holy Ones,” who are the product of his thought. Each of them is given knowledge of some part of Ilúvatar’s mind and plan, as well as the power to “sing” it into being as it is given life by “the One.”
As Ilúvatar is ready to begin creation, he gives the Holy Ones a vision of his grand scheme of creation and charges them to “sing” their harmonies, as only they can. One of these Holy Ones, Melkor, is the wisest and the most powerful. However, as such, he is very much like a precocious child – impatient and self-willed. He wants to introduce what he believes are his own thoughts to this song, and in so doing, he puts forth discordant notes. These affect the harmonies of the others, and Ilúvatar constantly introduces correctives, but the mess begins. At the end of the song, as creation is completed, evil has entered. Melkor is the source of all the nasty inhabitants of Middle-Earth, like the Balrogs, dragons and even the Dark Lord Sauron himself. These do battle to control the “Children of Ilúvatar” – the Elves and Men.
Saint James asks in our Second Reading this weekend, “Where do the wars and where do the conflicts among you come from? Is it not from your passions that make war within your members?” In other words, is it our passions – our will to please ourselves – that bring us into conflict with other people? Our desires to be best, to be right, to win, to get ahead, to be successful – all these things, while they may drive us on, also drive us over others, and that starts conflict. When we want to win, that means that there have to be losers; when we get ahead, we usually leave someone behind.
Not even Jesus’ closest disciples were immune to this passion. We hear Jesus, again, talk about the most important moment in his life and ministry – the Cross, the Paschal Mystery – and rather than ask him questions about why and what, the disciples are chatting about who is the best.
Their passions are standing in the way of the power of his Passion.
St. James was concerned about what this sort of bickering and passion does to the Church. Looking to our own interests only blinds us to those of our brothers and sisters. Jesus knew this all too well, and I imagine that their ignorance of his teaching about his ultimate moment hurt him deeply.
So he sets them straight. It was time for a lesson. Cue the child. In stark contrast to the disciples’ wants, needs, desires and ambition, Jesus places a little child – who needs to be fed, clothed, sheltered and taught. He counted for nothing, and yet Christ sees the Kingdom only in his grasp. By showing them the little one and by telling them that only those who welcome ones like him can they achieve any sort of greatness.
Into Jesus’ message of suffering, sacrifice and death, the disciples wanted to insert power, domination and conquest. Their “message” was in direct dissonance with his, and rather than allow them to keep entertaining themselves with their own ideas, Christ gave them the true story. “Who is the greatest in the kingdom? I’ll tell you who: those like this little one – without power, without status, without ambition. These are the ones you need to pay attention to. Stop listening to your own passions and become part of mine.”
We too are called to see in the weaknesses of the marginalized and powerless an invitation to participate in Christ’s life, death and resurrection. When we are weak, it is then that we are strong, as St. Paul would say. There are more opportunities to see Christ’s message in those who suffer and who need us than there are in wealth, power and prestige.
St. James offers us this wisdom: “the wisdom from above is first of all pure, then peaceable, gentle, compliant, full of mercy and good fruits, without inconstancy or insincerity. And the fruit of righteousness is sown in peace for those who cultivate peace.”
Who are those we need to welcome today? Who are the least? Answer that question, and you will find out where your place in line should be.
Sunday, September 20, 2009
He took me,
and placed me in front of his friends,
and told them
that they should "welcome
one like me."
It seemed important to Him.
Did they understand?
I sure don't!
Who am I
to be welcomed?
a child -
who count for nothing.
No one welcomes me;
I am "just there."
What lesson was He trying to teach?
It seemed so important to Him -
Like it was His
to get through to them.
Why didn't they get it -
whatever "it" was?
How could I help explain?
who am never welcomed,
never received -
when I am in the way -
in trouble -
There are a lot like me -
not just children.
People who count for nothing.
Should they be welcomed too?
Do these guys get it?
It seems so important to Him.
Like He has so little time
to teach them,
Just like me.
It must be important...
Saturday, September 19, 2009
This past Labor Day weekend, Father Small sat on a panel with four others exploring the religious and spiritual themes of the popular science fiction shows, “Buffy the Vampire Slayer” and “Supernatural.” It drew an audience of about 50 people.
The shows have obvious religious overtones with story lines of characters undergoing a loss of hope and then finding a purpose in life, he said. There are themes of sacrifice, death and resurrection, he said.
A number of “these shows borrow some of the visual elements of Catholicism but seldom do they come close to conveying actual core beliefs and that’s an important distinction,” Father Small wrote.
The other panel was dubbed “Religion, Spirituality and the Paranormal.” Father Small said he opened the discussion by saying, “If we have friction, let it create light, not heat.”
Attending the event is equal parts fun and ministry, he said.
“Good ministry is always fun,” he said.
Friday, September 18, 2009
What we asked mostly of one another is, "What can we learn from you?" There were also questions of "Why do the young guys want to bring back and experience of Church that they never had themselves?" "What are ways in which you draw life from your ministry?" And "How do you see the balance between piety and justice?" These questions were asked in a respectful manner. One of the things we learned about ourselves is that each age bracket accuses themselves of being overly-judgmental of the others. The youngest cohort sees their strengths in their energy and ability to use new technology to help them evangelize. The older generations see their perspective and perseverance as a strength.
One of the most touching moments for me was when a "Vatican II" priest got up to talk about their questions of other generations, and he asked the pre-Vatican II guys (those who preceded him), "Are we doing a good job?" For me, all the unspoken tensions between generations fell apart then. Here it was - from one of those "goofy 'Spirit-of-the-Council' guys" - the question that really united us all.
"Are we doing a good job?"
"Are you proud of us?"
In the end, we all want to simply be good priests - to do a good job - not only for our people, but for each other. That is fraternity, brotherhood, and unity in a nutshell. Say what we want about "these newly-ordained guys" or "those hippie-70s priests" - it still boils down to the same ministry, the same Sacrament.
Are we doing a good job?
For their sake - for our sake - I hope we are.
Thursday, September 17, 2009
Wednesday, September 16, 2009
Tuesday, September 15, 2009
My family and I love tennis. This US Open has given us some great tennis to watch - and some, um, interesting stories. I was very disappointed to watch Serena Williams after her outburst and loss to Kim Clijsters, as she told the press how she was "firey" and played with passion - but never apologized for threatening a line judge. It was a sad contrast to the men's final and their award ceremony, where Roger Federer congratulated the new champ, Juan Martin Del Potro, saying
"he's the best" this year. It was classy.
Sunday night's Video Music Awards also presented us with a contrast in classiness. As Taylor Swift was accepting her award, Kanye West took her mic and announced that Beyonce had the best video, totally usurping her moment. Swift and Beyonce were stunned. Later, Beyonce invited Taylor up to give her thanks. Again, classy.
What these episode can teach us is that winning and losing awards and competitions are not simply about being better or best. They reveal character - either way. Notice that - they don't build character; they reveal it. To build it, well, that's up to us. It takes development of values and living habits of virtue. When we are tested, these things shine through - or, unfortunately, the ugly side shows.
It is heartening to see that Serena has added to her previous press statement and apologized, but that comes at the cost of a difficult lesson. Character takes work - and it's more important (and perhaps harder) than winning the Open.
Monday, September 14, 2009
To this, Gandalf the Wizard replies with a caring smile, "So do all who live to see such times. But that is not for them to decide. All we have to decide is what to do with the time that is given to us." Then he tells Frodo, "There are other forces at work in the world than those of evil." For some reason, he explains, Bilbo was meant to discover the Ring as he did, and therefore, "you were meant to carry the Ring.
"And that is an encouraging thought!"
Gandalf is right: we can't decide what happens to us; but we can decide what we do with what does happen. Rather than lamenting the difficulties, there is comfort in belief that we are part of God's divine plan. We are meant to be here, and therefore we can be encouraged to listen to God's will in our own life. The prophets of the Old Testament are great examples of this drama.
For example, the prophet Amos, one of the early prophets to Israel, was a self-described shepherd and gardener. He was sent to prophesy to Israel's king and people to change their ways and pay attention to justice for the poor. This did not sit well with the king or his priests and prophets. One of the priests tells Amos to go away, and earn is money prophesying elsewhere. To this, Amos has this to say:
"I was no prophet, nor have I belonged to a company of prophets; I was a shepherd and a dresser of sycamores. The LORD took me from following the flock, and said to me, Go, prophesy to my people Israel. Now hear the word of the LORD!" (Am 4:14-16)Amos probably wished none of that ever happened too. But, he also knew that he was doing what he was meant to do - what God called him to do. That was his purpose, and it took courage to do it.
In our lives, there are many times when it would be easier to ignore what God is asking of us for a more "comfortable" path. We are always confronted with our own limitations and frailty. How often to we strive for peace in our homes, our city and the world, only to see it shattered by harsh words or violence? How often do we pray for healing only to feel the sting of suffering or disease? How often do we try to lead the good life, only to see other "bad" people prosper before us? How many times have we asked God to somehow make things different, only to have to face reality?
The good news? God still has chosen us. He chooses us as we are - not as we could be, or as we wished we were - but as we are. He chooses us and sends us and strengthens us - to share His life, as we are. From the dawn of time, God has picked us out for His purpose - and He stands with us, always.
And that is an encouraging thought!
Sunday, September 13, 2009
Did you hear what He called me?
after I told him who He was!
He is the Christ!
He is the One -
and I said it!
Now, when He talks about hardship,
That is not the meshiach
we were waiting for;
that cannot be the Christ He is.
So, I set him straight.
And this is what I get?
We've been with Him,
on the way,
for the whole time -
from the beginning.
And, to talk of suffering,
while we have to
about who He is,
this is too much.
To whom shall we go
Who else has these words?
Who else does these things?
How can I fault Him
if this is what He says?
maybe He is right.
Maybe I need to start thinking
as God does.
Can He not bring victory out of suffering?
(but, even from a Cross?)
My choice must be made.
Am I to follow still,
on the way,
or do I wander off,
like so many others.
Do I return to a life
where I make the rules
and end up without hope?
For His sake,
take up my
And I will follow
Friday, September 11, 2009
- You have set your majesty above the heavens!
- Out of the mouths of babes and infants
- you have drawn a defense against your foes,
- to silence enemy and avenger.
- When I see your heavens, the work of your fingers,
- the moon and stars that you set in place--
- What are humans that you are mindful of them,
- mere mortals that you care for them?
- Yet you have made them little less than a god,
- crowned them with glory and honor.
- You have given them rule over the works of your hands,
- put all things at their feet:
- All sheep and oxen, even the beasts of the field,
- The birds of the air, the fish of the sea,
- and whatever swims the paths of the seas.
- O LORD, our Lord, how awesome is your name
- through all the earth!
Thursday, September 10, 2009
Wednesday, September 9, 2009
Deep in a remote desert valley, where rattlesnakes lurk in the scrub, Stéphane Dreyfus and several dozen other Buddhists are preparing to undergo a mind-altering journey:Silence is an essential part to any prayer, actually. In the quiet of this reflective calm, we enter even more deeply into ourselves - not to "find ourselves", but to hear God speaking to us there. It is then that we are able to understand who we are, because it is then that the One who made us speaks to us most clearly and powerfully - not in a storm, or an earthquake or the rending of rocks, but in the tiny whisper of God's voice in our hearts.
Three years, three months and three days of silence.
There will be no word from the outside world in the Great Retreat, only the deafening quiet of rock and cactus, with seemingly endless time to ponder the emptiness of life.
Dreyfus and his fellow adherents hope to find enlightenment in the silence, a gift they plan to share when they emerge from their long seclusion.
They know that outsiders might dismiss them as eccentrics on a strange utopian trip, but their resumes suggest otherwise. Among them are an airline pilot, a dermatologist, a retired biochemist and a former television editor.
They're jettisoning the trappings of their middle-class lives to carry on a Buddhist tradition that traces its lineage through the Dalai Lamas of Tibet. For many in the group, that means leaving behind six-figure incomes, young children or aging parents for the solitude of cramped retreat cabins made of adobe, wood -- even hay bales.
Prolonged silence, they explain, is the only way to reach the deep level of inner awareness required to bring true happiness to the world.
Tuesday, September 8, 2009
As is the case with every church/parish, we all try to have those who attend church with us register as parishioners. Most parishes will put out cards and some even have on-line registration. Many people don't register, because they don't want to go through the trouble. This is especially true of college students who have never registered growing up, because their parents did it. Additionally, we have a problem that is much bigger than most parishes registration problems. We have hundreds of students coming and going throughout the year. So, keeping track of their data is very difficult, esp. when it changes. Our registration has never gone well. So, we decided to wipe the board clean and start over.
THE SOLUTIONWe told everyone (last weekend) to bring their phones to mass this weekend, but we didn't tell them why. The intrigue is half the fun. After the homily, the priests have everyone pull out their phones and turn them on - the first time a priest has ever done this, to be sure. The priests then talk about how everyone at Mass is joined together in the Universal Church as well as in this parish, and we want to know who they are so that we can serve them better. Furthermore, everyone is invited to register with us by texting us their names, email, and phone #. We then download their information into a database. Later this week Fr. David will send them an email and ask them to go to our website to finish the registration process (check out our newly designed page). If they didn't have a cell phone we have them register the "old-fashioned" way with pen and paper.We have partnered with a great new company called Flocknote.com. Flocknote is a free and easy way for parishes to communicate with their parishioners in whatever way they choose. So, anyone can sign up to receive updates from St. Mary's, via Flocknote, by email, texting, or even Facebook. Each individual chooses their way we communicate with them. They can also sign up for all of our parish organizations and receive information from them as well.Finally, a few weeks after registration, we we will ask all students to fill out a survey that was developed in partnership with A&M to help us get more detailed info on our congregation, why they come to Mass, when they come, what they like, what they are involved in, why they aren't involved outside of Mass, etc.St. Mary's is once again paving the way for others.Please pray for success of our efforts.
Monday, September 7, 2009
Or in my 1970's heyday...
Rockin' out in a garage band...
"And I ra-a-an/I ran so far a-wa-a-ay..."
Sunday, September 6, 2009
Sounds I have never heard before:
and is that . . .
I've never heard any of this -
only muffled sounds
of people trying to be heard.
I had no idea.
I couldn't even
And now. . .
this Man who touches me,
and commands me:
And I am opened.
Now I hear
the first words
I have ever heard clearly
And I can speak!
I want to tell everyone
about this Man.
This Man who opened me up,
this is the One!
But He orders me -
and all around -
to tell no one.
And then He simply moves on,
along the way.
But I -
I cannot just stand here,
not after what I have heard.
And I have so much to say. . .
Friday, September 4, 2009
Did you know that? Until today, I did not!
Archbishop Edwin F. O’Brien, Archbishop of Baltimore, announced today that 10 nuns, formerly members of an Episcopal religious community known as the Society of the All Saints’ Sisters of the Poor, and the group’s chaplain, Fr. Warren Tanghe, were received into full communion with the Roman Catholic Church at a Mass earlier today.
The sisters, who contacted the Archdiocese last year to investigate the possibility of entering into full communion with the Catholic Church after a seven-year period of discernment, will continue to reside in their convent in Catonsville, where the Order has been located since 1917. The nuns first arrived in Baltimore in 1872.
The sisters have expressed to the Archbishop a desire for the community, which has served the poor in the Baltimore area for over 135 years, to continue, now as a Catholic religious institute.
“The Catholic Church has been serving the needs of the people of the Archdiocese of Baltimore for over 200 years and our many communities of consecrated religious have been invaluable partners in this effort,” the Archbishop said. “Our Archdiocese and our Church’s mission of caring for the poor are now greatly enriched for having the All Saints’ Sisters among us.”
Two nuns from the religious community have decided not to leave the Episcopal Church and will continue to reside with their now-Roman Catholic sisters.
“The spiritual well-being of all of the All Saints’ Sisters is our priority and we will do everything we can to support those who have entered into full communion with the Catholic Church as well as the two sisters who remain Anglican,” Archbishop O’Brien said.
More than 120 people attended the Mass celebrated by Archbishop O’Brien at the chapel of the Sisters’ Catonsville convent.
“Time and again, apostles and saints have been led by God into unexpected paths; so too with us—the All Saints’ Sisters of the Poor,” Reverend Mother Christina, Mother Superior, said. “As they responded with faith and trust, we also are responding to God’s call, and are looking forward to seeing His will for us unfold as we enter the Roman Catholic Church.”
The Bishop of the Episcopal Diocese of Maryland, the Rt. Rev. Eugene T. Sutton, said, “In meeting with the Sisters, I’ve been impressed with depth of their prayer and the pace of their discernment. I wish them God’s blessings as their journey takes them into the Roman Catholic Church. Despite the sadness we feel in having to say farewell, our mutual joy is that we remain as one spiritual family of faith, one body in Christ.”
Chaplain to the All Saints’ Sisters, Fr. Warren Tanghe also entered into full communion with the Catholic Church today and is discerning the possibility of future formation and ordination as a Roman Catholic priest.
Thursday, September 3, 2009
That is reason enough for Him to keep trying.
Wednesday, September 2, 2009
Mary Poppins vs. Dr. Strange: The Cloak of the Vishanti vs. A Spoonful of Sugar! The Faltine dimension vs. the racetrack full of penguins! “Abracadabra” vs. “Supercalifragilisticexpialadocious”!
Spider-Man vs. Jiminy Cricket: Seized by arachnid instinct, the way-out web-slinger craves cricket meat! Will an enchanted umbrella be enough to shock him back to his spider-senses?
Hercules vs. Hercules: The battle the public domain laws demanded! Not a dream! Not a hoax! Not covered under the Sonny Bono Copyright Term Extension Act!
Black Panther vs. The Lion King: When Wakanda goes to war with the Pride Lands, only one big cat can be left standing in the circle of death! The two-pawed battle epic that shook a continent!
Galactus vs. Pocahontas: She laid her head down on the soil – and a doomed world was saved! But can she lead her new master on a journey that turns his hunger… into love?
Colossus vs. Pinocchio: The building materials who walk like men! Who will triumph: Italian wood… or Russian steel? There’s no flesh in this supersaga – but plenty of blood!The 7 Dwarves vs. The Fantastic Four: When the last surviving members of a race of woodland demi-humans hold a naive princess hostage, the original super-team springs into action! Whistle while you clobber!
Wolverine vs. Tramp: One is a scruffy loner with heroic instincts and a heart of gold! The other has giant adamantium claws! Who will win the good girl’s heart?
My friend Scott asks, "Does this mean that She-Hulk is now considered a Disney Princess?" Got any others? - because these are really entertaining!
Tuesday, September 1, 2009
Keep up that great work, Triplett!