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It was a joke, my man...agreeing with you but in total irony. Don't know why any relationship to Walter would matter (perhaps the scientific expertise in Forbidden Planet?), but there is a distant or not so distant relationship...my grandfather came from the same town, I believe, and although I haven't seen any of Walt's flicks for a long time, there are some strong resemblances (in photos) between Walter and my grandfather and my father's generation...less so as we dive repeatedly into the gene pool, though. on 06/14/2002 07:39 AM, dickbo at firstname.lastname@example.org wrote: > Don't understand all that Mr Pidgeon. By the way, your not related to the > actor Walter Pidgeon are you because if you are then this is a whole new > ball game. > > ----- Original Message ----- > From: "byard pidgeon" <email@example.com> > To: <firstname.lastname@example.org> > Sent: Thursday, June 13, 2002 5:34 PM > Subject: Re: Digicam > > >> You just don't get it, do you? Liking what you or the client see is >> irrelevant...the picture must conform to the established or at least, >> currently accepted dogma (oh, I mean, facts) of optical science. >> Whether one "likes" it means nothing, unless one has the proper >> accreditation from higher authorities...than one may be permitted to say > "I >> like it", or "this one looks better than that one". >> >> >> on 06/10/2002 09:11 AM, dickbo at email@example.com wrote: >> >>> Actually you can settle the whole issue by simply asking yourself this >>> rather fundamental question "Do I like what I see?" or perhaps in your > own >>> particular case it might read "does the client like what he sees?" >>> >>> To which I might add "...and will he pay for it" (:-) - Turn off HTML mail features. Keep quoted material short. Use accurate subject lines. http://www.leben.com/lists for list instructions.