In the UK at the moment, the hot topic of conversation is the mega-issue of Iraq. There is a mixed feeling in Britain of whether or not Britain should get involved in a confrontation with Iraq. There seems to be a lot of the so-called "doves" flying around. There are lots of people who seem to think getting rid of the latest evil tyrant in history is wrong. Maybe those people should listen to Iraqi ex-patriots who tell tales of mass-gassing, public torturing and deeds that are too evil to talk about.
First of all, I would like to say in defense of the female population of Blair that your article, while somewhat amusing, is utterly incorrect. Maybe 1% of the girls at Blair are the strange creature described in your article. I am certainly not one of those, and I can't say that any of my friends are.
"A Moon for the Misbegotten," a tragicomedy about love, lies, and liberation plays now at Arena Stage, through June 16. The play, written my Eugene O'Neill, shows the trials of two characters, Josie Hogan and James Tyrone, Jr. as they free each other from their insecurities and destructive past. O'Neill, who is best known for his disturbing plays about dysfunctional family life, wrote "Moon" with both a sense of humor and a sense of despair, but most of all, an overwhelming surge of redemption. Director Molly Smith does justice to O'Neill's script in the powerful "A Moon for the Misbegotten."
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