Wooow, Hetty's voice! I always imagined that it was more childish, I guess it's probably because of her doll appearance. I mean, she can sound cute but evil at times too, right? That's how I imagined it, anyway. This is pretty damn awesome!
Heaven won't take me, and Hell's too scared I'll take over... So I'm pretty sure if I jump off a building I'd be fine!
I was actually going to just do another read with a higher voice! Coming either tonight or tomorrow, now that I'm back from PAX. Edit: And also rebalance this read, because clearly, the volume is too low.
Most people in the world haven't seen Star Wars. American Culture is not a universal constant, and the subset of American Culture that is Geek Culture even less so. I don't know why geeks act as if it was and react with utter shock and terror with confronted with elements of reality that show that not, it isn't.
Given that you didn't say anything but just posted an image macro, I am left with trying to interpret what you are trying to convey based on this single image, with very little elements to work with in order to reach my conclusion. If you consider that my conclusion is wildly inaccurate, perhaps you could remedy this by communicating in a less dramatically ambiguous and fuzzy fashion.
I didn't imply that "American geek culture" was ubiquitous, I wasn't even thinking about "culture". I was making a really dumb joke as I am wont to do, and you interpreted it as me marveling that Star Wars was not required viewing for every living being.
This is obviously a hot-button subject for you, and I am terribly sorry if I have offended your sensibilities. That was not my intention.
Dudes, chill! It's okay! I know an intern who still hasn't seen The Matrix yet, let alone LOTR, nor many other fairly well-known popular culture references. Most people see it as a good opportunity to indoctrinate somebody into a fandom, which can be seen as a good or bad thing, I guess.... >.>