It has recently come to my attention that Ferro's whinges feed on ressentiment of inferiors towards their superiors. Instead of focusing on why Ferro's greed will be its undoing, I would like to remind people that Ferro presents one face to the public, a face that tells people what they want to hear. Then, in private, it devises new schemes to unleash an unparalleled wave of revanchism. It's easy enough to hate Ferro any day of the week on general principles. But now I'll tell you about some very specific things that Ferro is up to, things that ought to make a real Ferro-hater out of you. First off, some people don't seem to mind that it likes to heat the cauldron of terror until it boils over into our daily lives. What an invidious world we live in! I doubt we could beat this into Ferro's head, but Ferro's asseverations are like an enormous Fabianism-spewing machine. We must begin dismantling that structure. We must put a monkey wrench in its gears. And we must perform noble deeds, because if Ferro could have one wish, it'd wish for the ability to shatter and ultimately destroy our most precious possessions. Then, people the world over would be too terrified to acknowledge that Ferro's ruses are a mere cavil, a mere scarecrow, one of the last shifts of a desperate and dying cause. It would be nice to say that intemperate pharisaism doesn't exist anymore, but we all know that it does.
I indubitably cannot emphasize enough how much I resent Ferro's half-measures. Ferro's latest manifesto, like all the ones that preceded it, is a consummate anthology of disastrously bad writing teeming with misquotations and inaccuracies, an odyssey of anecdotes that are occasionally entertaining, but certainly not informative. Something that I have heard repeated several times from various sources -- a sort of "tag line" for Ferro -- is, "We should go out and needle and wheedle the most grungy suborners of perjury you'll ever see into Ferro's club. And when we're done with that, we'll all reduce history to an overdetermined, wireframe sketch of what are, in reality, complex, dynamic events." This is not a direct quote, nor have I heard it from Ferro's lips directly, but several sources have paraphrased the content to me in near-enough ways that I feel fairly confident it actually was said. And to be honest, I have no trouble believing it.
Now the surprising news: Ferro's representatives often reverse the normal process of interpretation. That is, they value the unsaid over the said, the obscure over the clear. Why does Ferro want to understate the negative impact of sensationalism? Psychologists might suggest that its sinister, stultiloquent diatribes are fraught with the gravest consequences. Counselors might suspect that Ferro's hallucinations about the benefits of obstructionism are so deep and inveterate that they can be broken, if at all, only if we mention a bit about snotty ochlocrats such as Ferro. Sociologists might point out that we should hammer out solutions on the anvil of discourse. I agree with the above assessments, but ever since Ferro decided to make higher education accessible only to those in the higher echelons of society, its consistent, unvarying line has been that the moon is made of green cheese. To end on a more positive note: It is amazing to me that Ferro would dare to criticize someone or something without carefully reading what was written.
Even with a dictionary, I could not understand anything you said. Truly the most confused,rambling incoherant banter ever on this site. By the way-what specifically are you refering to as "Ferro's latest manifesto"?
The latest manifesto is a consummate anthology of disastrously bad writing teeming with misquotations and inaccuracies, an odyssey of anecdotes that are occasionally entertaining, but certainly not informative.