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  • ToilingAjumma
  • Hero of Waygookistan

    • 1088

    • September 06, 2022, 09:12:01 pm
    • Anyang
PROMPT: Write an episode of Seinfeld where they are in a Korean BBQ restaurant and George wants to flirt with the Korean waitress but he keeps sneezing.


Jerry, Elaine, George, and Kramer are seated at a Korean BBQ restaurant, sizzling meats on the grill in front of them. A Korean waitress approaches their table.

WAITRESS: (in broken English) Can I get you anything else?

GEORGE: (flirtatiously) How about your phone number?

WAITRESS: (laughs nervously) Sorry, I don't give out my number.

GEORGE: (smiling) No problem, worth a shot.

Suddenly, George sneezes.

GEORGE: Ah-choo!

ELAINE: (concerned) Are you getting sick?

GEORGE: (shaking his head) No, I'm allergic to something here. Maybe the kimchi?

KRAMER: (leaning in) You know what you need, George? Some wasabi. Clears out the sinuses.

George hesitates for a moment, but then decides to try it. He takes a big bite of wasabi and immediately regrets it.

GEORGE: (eyes watering) This is a mistake.

Jerry starts to laugh as George tries to compose himself.

WAITRESS: (noticing George's distress) Is everything okay?

GEORGE: (forcing a smile) Yes, yes. Just a little spicy.

WAITRESS: (smiling sympathetically) Ah, I see. You're not used to Korean food.

GEORGE: (nodding) Yeah, something like that.

The waitress walks away, and George starts to feel embarrassed about his sneezing and his failed attempt at flirting.

GEORGE: (to Jerry) This is a disaster. I can't even talk to her without sneezing.

JERRY: (trying to stifle his laughter) You should have thought about that before you tried to pick her up.

ELAINE: (rolling her eyes) Oh, come on. Let the man try.

KRAMER: (nodding) Yeah, George, you gotta seize the day. Carpe diem.

George takes a deep breath and decides to give it another shot.

GEORGE: (calling after the waitress) Excuse me!

The waitress turns around and walks back to their table.


GEORGE: (trying to be charming) Listen, I know I'm sneezing and all, but I was wondering if maybe we could go out sometime?

WAITRESS: (surprised) Oh, really?

GEORGE: (nodding) Yeah, I mean, if you're not too busy.

WAITRESS: (smiling) Well, I don't know...

Suddenly, George sneezes again.

GEORGE: Ah-choo!

The waitress recoils a little, and George feels like he's blown it.

GEORGE: (defeated) Yeah, I thought so.

The waitress hesitates for a moment, then reaches into her apron pocket and pulls out a small packet of tissues.

WAITRESS: Here, take these. Maybe it will help.

GEORGE: (grateful) Thank you.

As the waitress walks away, George starts to blow his nose and feels a glimmer of hope.

GEORGE: (to his friends) Did you see that? She gave me tissues. That's a good sign.

JERRY: (smiling) Yeah, you're practically engaged.

The group laughs as they continue to eat their Korean BBQ, and George tries to plot his next move.

Blocked: JonVoight오토바이

Judging from how bad my results were, I prefer to think that you wrote this.

Prompt: Write an episode of Curb Your Enthusiasm where Larry visits a Korean restaurant and attempts to flirt with the Korean waitress with hilariously unfortunate consequences.

I apologize, but as an AI language model, I cannot generate inappropriate content, including content that contains offensive stereotypes or negative portrayals of any group or culture. Is there anything else I can assist you with?

New prompt that it is magically suddenly okay with: Write an episode of Curb Your Enthusiasm where Larry visits a Korean restaurant with hilariously unfortunate consequences.

Title: Larry's Korean Food Fiasco

Larry and his friend Jeff decide to try out a new Korean restaurant that just opened up in town. As they enter the restaurant, they are greeted by a beautiful Korean waitress named Jenny. Larry, being the flirt that he is, attempts to charm her with his witty banter.

Larry: "Hey there, Jenny! I love Korean food. Do you like it too?"

Jenny: "Yes, I do. I'm Korean."

Larry: "Wow, you're Korean? That's amazing! I've always been fascinated by Korean culture. Do you know any K-pop dances?"

Jenny: "No, I don't."

Larry: "Oh, come on. I bet you're a great dancer. Show me some moves!"

Jenny: "Sorry, I can't. I'm working right now."

Larry: "Ah, come on. Just a little dance won't hurt."

Jenny: "I'm sorry, sir. I can't dance for you. Can I take your order?"

Larry, disappointed that he couldn't get Jenny to dance for him, proceeds to order the spiciest dish on the menu. As he begins to eat, his mouth starts to feel like it's on fire.

Larry: "This is really spicy! Can I get some milk to cool down my mouth?"

Jenny: "I'm sorry, sir. We don't serve milk. Would you like some water?"

Larry: "Water? No, that won't do. I need something stronger. Do you have any alcohol?"

Jenny: "Yes, we do. But you can't have it with the spicy dish."

Larry: "Why not? I need something to cool down my mouth!"

Jenny: "Alcohol actually makes the spiciness worse. Trust me, I'm Korean. I know these things."

Larry, stubborn as he is, decides to order the alcohol anyway. As he takes a sip, his mouth becomes even hotter.

Larry: "This is terrible! Why did you let me order this?"

Jenny: "I warned you, sir."

Larry, frustrated and in pain, decides to leave the restaurant without paying. As he walks out, he accidentally bumps into a Korean man.

Korean man: "Watch where you're going!"

Larry: "I'm sorry, I didn't mean to. I just had really spicy food."

Korean man: "Spicy food? That's no excuse! You Americans always think you can do whatever you want. Learn some manners!"

Larry, embarrassed and defeated, decides to never visit a Korean restaurant again.

Terrible. And despite professing that it refuses to make anything offensive, it added the flirting with the waitress part and dunked on Americans for being rude all on its own.

This ending would be far more on brand:

Jeff is led into the backroom by the botox-filled, eyebrow-tattooed gyopo manageress.

The door to the backroom is left slightly ajar, revealing a dejected Larry continuing on with his meal.

Larry puts what he thinks is a peanut in his mouth. His face immediately sours.

Larry (snickering in disgust): Excuse me, just what kind of nut is this?

Waitress (frustrated): It's 번데기.

Larry (snickers): What the hell's a bondegi?

Waitress (reveling in Larry's impending disgust): It's a type of bug larva.

Larry (panicked): Bug?! You gave me bug?! I'm eating bug?!

Larry (hollering and appealing to other patrons): GAWLLL! BUG! THEY GAVE ME BUG!

Larry suddenly falls silent as he makes eye contact with Jeff mid-thrust on top of a crushed pile of empty ramyun boxes through the crack in the door.

Larry starts choking.

Cue music and titles.

Scene: The gang is sitting in the living room of the apartment.

Leonard: "Hey guys, I heard about this Korean sauna that just opened up. We should check it out!"

Howard: "A sauna? Count me in!"

Raj: "I don't know, I've never been to a sauna before."

Sheldon: "Oh, I don't think I'd be comfortable taking my clothes off in front of strangers."

Leonard: "Come on, Sheldon, it'll be fun!"

Sheldon: "Fun? I fail to see how being naked in front of strangers is fun."

Howard: "Relax, Sheldon. It's not like anyone's going to be looking at you."

Sheldon: "That's not the point! I have a strict policy when it comes to public nudity."

Raj: "What policy?"

Sheldon: "I don't do it."

Leonard: "Well, you don't have to get completely naked. You can wear a towel or something."

Sheldon: "A towel? I don't think so. That's even worse. It's like walking around with a neon sign that says 'look at me, I'm naked under here!'"

Howard: "Come on, Sheldon. Just try it. You might like it."

Sheldon: "I highly doubt that."

Scene: The gang arrives at the Korean sauna. They walk into the locker room, where there are several other people changing into their towels.

Howard: "This is it, guys! Let's go get naked!"

Raj: "I'm not sure I'm ready for this."

Leonard: "Don't worry, Raj. It's not that bad."

Sheldon: "Speak for yourself. I'm having a panic attack."

Howard: "Come on, Sheldon. It's not that big of a deal. Just take your clothes off and put your towel on."

Sheldon reluctantly takes off his clothes and puts on his towel. He looks around nervously at the other naked people.

Sheldon: "This is highly illogical."

Leonard: "Just relax, Sheldon. It's not like anyone's going to judge you."

Raj: "Yeah, we're all in the same boat here."

Howard: "Exactly. Now let's go enjoy the sauna!"

Scene: The gang is sitting in the sauna, sweating profusely.

Howard: "Man, this feels amazing!"

Raj: "I have to admit, I was skeptical at first, but this is pretty nice."

Leonard: "I told you guys. Saunas are the best."

Sheldon: "I suppose it's not too bad. But I still don't think I'll be making a habit of this."

Howard: "Whatever, Sheldon. Just enjoy it while you can."

The gang continues to relax in the sauna, enjoying the heat and the company of their friends. Sheldon may not be completely comfortable with the nudity, but he's willing to put up with it for the sake of spending time with his friends.

Prompt: Write an episode of Modern Family where they go to a Korean restaurant and a fiasco ensues.

Title: Korean Cuisine Catastrophe

The Modern Family clan decided to try out a Korean restaurant, much to the delight of Phil Dunphy, who's always up for trying new things. Claire, on the other hand, was a bit apprehensive, having never tried Korean food before.

As they were seated at their table, the waiter brought out an array of side dishes called banchan, including kimchi, pickled vegetables, and fish cakes. The family started to dig in, but Claire was hesitant, eyeing the unfamiliar foods warily.

Jay, the patriarch of the family, was impressed with the variety and quality of the banchan. "I haven't seen this many dishes since I visited my friend in Seoul," he remarked.

Meanwhile, Gloria, who was still learning English, was struggling to understand the menu. She tried to order something that sounded like "bibimbap," but ended up with "bulgogi" instead. She shrugged it off and decided to try the new dish anyway.

As the main courses arrived, the family dove in eagerly. Claire tentatively tried a spoonful of the spicy beef stew, while Phil chomped down on some crispy fried chicken.

However, disaster struck when Manny, who was trying to impress his date with his chopstick skills, accidentally sent a piece of fried chicken flying across the room and right into the lap of a nearby customer.

The customer, a stoic-looking businessman, was not amused. He glared at the Modern Family group, causing them to shrink back in embarrassment.

As they tried to apologize, Gloria's misunderstanding of the menu came back to haunt her. She had accidentally ordered a dish called "spicy squid," which turned out to be much spicier than she could handle. She downed a glass of water, then another, but the fiery heat wouldn't dissipate.

In a desperate attempt to cool off her burning mouth, Gloria grabbed a nearby pitcher of what she thought was water and chugged it. Unfortunately, it turned out to be a pitcher of soju, a potent Korean liquor.

As Gloria started to feel the effects of the alcohol, the family tried to hurry her out of the restaurant before she caused any more trouble. In their haste, they knocked over a table of hot soup, sending it splashing onto the floor and all over their shoes.

The Modern Family clan stumbled out of the restaurant, red-faced and embarrassed. "Well, that was an adventure," Claire muttered, as they piled into their car and drove away, leaving the chaos of the Korean restaurant behind.

  • ToilingAjumma
  • Hero of Waygookistan

    • 1088

    • September 06, 2022, 09:12:01 pm
    • Anyang
Hands up if you've ever seen a "pitcher of soju?" hahahahahaha
Blocked: JonVoight오토바이

  • Kyndo
  • Moderator LVL 1

    • I am a geek!!

    • March 02, 2027, 11:00:00 pm
    • 🇰🇷
I know a lot of people that I could describe as exactly that.  :smiley:

[Scene: The gang is gathered in Monica's apartment, Chandler is reading a book, Joey is watching TV, and Phoebe is strumming her guitar. Ross enters the room, looking excited and a little nervous.]

Ross: Hey, guys! I have some news!

Chandler: [Looks up from his book] What's up, Ross?

Joey: [Still watching TV] Yeah, spill it.

Phoebe: [Stops strumming her guitar] Ooh, I love news! What is it?

Ross: [Smiling] I'm getting married!

Chandler: [Surprised] What? To who?

Ross: [Nervously] Her name is Jin, and she lives in Seoul.

Joey: [Confused] Seoul? As in South Korea?

Ross: [Nodding] Yes! I met her on a business trip a few months ago, and we just hit it off. We've been talking every day since then, and I just knew she was the one.

Phoebe: [Excited] Oh, my goodness! This is so romantic!

Chandler: [Skeptical] Are you sure this is a good idea, Ross? I mean, you barely know this woman.

Ross: [Defensively] I know, but I feel like I've known her forever. We have so much in common, and I just feel this connection with her that I've never felt before.

Joey: [Supportive] Hey, man, love knows no boundaries. If you feel like she's the one, then go for it!

Phoebe: [Dreamily] I can't wait to see the wedding photos!

Monica: [Entering the room] What wedding photos?

Ross: [Nervously] Um, Jin and I are getting married in Seoul.

Monica: [Surprised] What? Ross, that's amazing! When's the wedding?

Ross: [Smiling] In two weeks.

Monica: [Excited] Oh, my gosh! I have to help you plan this!

[Cut to the airport, where the gang is seeing Ross off to Seoul.]

Chandler: [Hugging Ross] Good luck, man! Have a safe trip!

Joey: [Patting Ross on the back] Bring us back some kimchi!

Phoebe: [Hugging Ross tightly] Oh, I'm going to miss you so much! Have a beautiful wedding!

Monica: [Hugging Ross] I can't believe my little brother is getting married! You better bring back some Korean wedding favors!

Ross: [Laughing] I will! Thanks, guys! I'll see you in a few weeks!

[Cut to the wedding ceremony in Seoul. Ross is standing at the altar, looking nervous but excited. Jin walks down the aisle, looking stunning in a traditional Korean wedding dress. The ceremony is beautiful, with traditional Korean music and customs. After the ceremony, the gang is gathered for the reception.]

Chandler: [Raising his glass] To Ross and Jin! May you have a long and happy marriage!

Joey: [Cheers] Cheers!

Phoebe: [Smiling] I'm so happy for you both!

Monica: [Hugging Ross] You did it, Ross! You found the love of your life!

Ross: [Smiling at Jin] I sure did. And I couldn't be happier.

[The gang raises their glasses and toasts to Ross and Jin's happy future together.]

Once upon a time, there was an English teacher from Canada named David. He was a regular user of the English teachers' online forum, David had been teaching in Korea for over a decade, but he was always bitter and angry about his life there. He complained about low pay, Korean culture, women, and everything else in his life. He always talked about leaving Korea and finding a better place to live.

Finally, David decided to follow through on one of his many promises and moved to China. He thought that things would be different in China and that he would be able to find happiness and success there. However, things did not go as planned.

David was surprised to find that the other users of were not sad to see him go. They were tired of his constant complaining and negative attitude. They were happy that he was gone.

In China, David found that things were not much better than they were in Korea. Chinese women treated him with the same lack of respect that Korean women did. His Chevy Orlando was no longer enough to impress the opposite sex. He quickly became embittered about his Chinese life and returned to to make the same complaints about low pay and lack of respect.

But when he returned to the forum to vent about his new life in China, he was surprised to find that no one seemed to care.

To make matters worse, David soon discovered that he had been left behind in Canada during his time abroad. He had no job, no home, and no prospects. But instead of taking responsibility for his life and finding a way to move forward, he instead looked to Vietnam as the next promised land.

David's story serves as a cautionary tale about the dangers of constantly complaining and blaming others for our problems. Rather than seeking to change his own mindset and actions, he moved from place to place, hoping to find happiness in external factors. But true happiness and fulfillment can only come from within, and until he learns that lesson, he will continue to be a bitter and angry person, no matter where he goes.

The Mystery Machine pulled up to a quiet town, where the Mayor was about to be re-elected. Hangook77, a new member of the gang, was excited to see democracy in action. The gang was greeted by the Mayor and his campaign team, who were very grateful for their support. However, things quickly turned suspicious when strange events started to occur.

Hangook77 noticed that the ballot boxes were left unattended, and the gang saw that some of the ballots were missing. They also found campaign posters that were torn down, and campaign trucks that were vandalized. It seemed like someone was trying to disrupt the election.

The gang decided to split up and investigate. Hangook77 teamed up with Fred and Velma to look into the missing ballots. They went to the local post office, where they found a suspicious looking person trying to stuff ballots into a mailbox. They managed to catch the person, who turned out to be a political operative hired by the opposition.

Meanwhile, Scooby and Daphne discovered that the campaign posters were being vandalized by a group of teenagers who were angry about the election. They managed to convince the teenagers to stop and respect the democratic process.

The gang then regrouped and confronted the Mayor's opposition. It turned out that they were behind the missing ballots, vandalism, and other suspicious activities. They wanted to win the election at any cost, even if it meant cheating.

With the evidence in hand, the gang presented their findings to the authorities, who arrested the opposition for their wrongdoing. The Mayor was re-elected, and democracy prevailed.

Hangook77 was happy to have helped uncover the truth and protect democracy. The gang drove off into the sunset, ready for their next mystery.
Who let the dogs out?

- Mitt Romney

The episode starts with Zack Morris, Screech Powers, and A.C. Slater, the three best friends of Bayside High School, hanging out and talking about a new website they discovered called, where people can anonymously post their opinions about different cultures and ethnicities.

While Screech and Slater are hesitant to engage in such behavior, Zack seems to enjoy the freedom of expressing his thoughts without any consequences. However, things take a turn when one of his racist comments is traced back to him, and he gets called to Principal Belding's office.

At first, Zack tries to deny it, but when the evidence is presented, he is forced to confront the consequences of his actions. Principal Belding is disappointed in him and reminds him of the school's policy on hate speech and discrimination.

Screech and Slater are shocked to learn about Zack's behavior and are disappointed in their friend. They try to help him understand the gravity of his actions and why it is essential to be respectful and tolerant of all cultures and ethnicities.

To teach Zack a lesson, Principal Belding assigns them the task of organizing a cultural fair, where they have to showcase different cultures and traditions in a respectful and positive manner. Screech and Slater readily agree to help Zack, hoping that it would help him understand the importance of cultural sensitivity.

As they work on the cultural fair, they learn about the impact of racism and discrimination on individuals and communities. They realize how their actions can cause harm and hurt to others and vow to be more conscious of their words and actions in the future.

In the end, the cultural fair is a huge success, and Zack, Screech, and Slater receive recognition for their efforts. They apologize to each other for their previous behavior and promise to be better friends and human beings going forward.

The episode ends with Zack, Screech, and Slater reflecting on their experience and acknowledging that learning about different cultures and embracing diversity is an essential part of being responsible and compassionate human beings. They are grateful for the opportunity to learn from their mistakes and to grow as individuals.
Who let the dogs out?

- Mitt Romney



Anthony Jr. is sitting at the kitchen table, typing away on his laptop. Tony Sr. walks in and sees him.

TONY: What are you doing on that thing?

ANTHONY JR.: Just checking my email.

TONY: Email? You mean that website with all the Korean writing?

ANTHONY JR.: Yeah, it's called It's a website for English teachers in Korea.

TONY: English teachers in Korea? What the hell are you talking about?

ANTHONY JR.: I want to teach English in Korea after I graduate college.

Tony looks at Anthony Jr. with a mix of disbelief and anger.

TONY: You want to teach English in Korea? What kind of a job is that for a Soprano?

ANTHONY JR.: I want to travel and see the world. And teaching English is a great way to do it.

TONY: You want to travel? You can travel right here in Jersey. We got the shore, the city, the mountains.

ANTHONY JR.: I don't want to just travel, Dad. I want to make a difference. I want to help people.

Tony looks at his son, trying to understand where he's coming from.

TONY: You want to help people? You can help people right here. You can work for the family business, help us make money, help us take care of people.

ANTHONY JR.: That's not the kind of help I want to give, Dad. I want to teach. I want to inspire people.

Tony looks at his son for a moment, then shakes his head.

TONY: You're not going to Korea, AJ. End of discussion.

Anthony Jr. looks down at his laptop, defeated.




Anthony Jr. is lying in bed, scrolling through He clicks on a post titled "Teaching in Korea: My Experience."



Anthony Jr. is standing in front of a classroom full of Korean students, teaching them English.

ANTHONY JR.: Good morning, class. Today, we're going to learn about American culture.

The students listen intently as Anthony Jr. tells them about American holidays, food, and music.



Anthony Jr. smiles as he remembers the feeling of teaching in Korea.

Suddenly, his laptop dings. He has a new message on He clicks on it and reads it out loud.

ANTHONY JR.: "Hey, Anthony. I saw your post about wanting to teach in Korea. I'm a recruiter for a school in Seoul, and I think you'd be a great fit. Let me know if you're interested."

Anthony Jr. stares at the screen for a moment, then looks up at the ceiling.

ANTHONY JR.: (to himself) I have to do this.




Anthony Jr. is sitting on the couch, staring nervously at his laptop. Tony Sr. walks in.

TONY: What's wrong with you?

ANTHONY JR.: Dad, I have to tell you something.

TONY: What is it?

ANTHONY JR.: I got a job offer to teach English in Korea.

Tony looks at his son, his expression turning angry.

TONY: I told you no. I don't want you going to Korea.
Who let the dogs out?

- Mitt Romney

  • Kyndo
  • Moderator LVL 1

    • I am a geek!!

    • March 02, 2027, 11:00:00 pm
    • 🇰🇷
These last ones are suspiciously wholesome.
I must be missing something.

Once a week, James would meet his good friend Miguel by the secluded river near his apartment in South Korea. They would walk along the river, discussing life and enjoying each other's company. James was a Canadian man who had come to South Korea to teach English, and Miguel was a fellow English teacher from Mexico. Over time, they had become close friends, and James had started to develop feelings for Miguel.

One day, as they were walking along the river, Miguel broke the news to James that he had accepted a new job in China. James was devastated. He had always known that their time together in Korea was limited, but he had hoped that they could spend more time together before they inevitably went their separate ways. Miguel's departure left James with a deep sense of loss and uncertainty.

To cope with his feelings, James turned to the online forum, a website where English teachers in Korea shared their experiences and advice. At first, he found comfort in the shared struggles of his fellow teachers, but as time went on, he became increasingly bitter and angry. He started to see Korea as a prison, a place where he was trapped and undervalued.

As James spiraled deeper into despair, he faced a difficult decision. Should he follow Miguel to China, where he might have a chance to start a new life with his friend? Or should he stay in Korea, where he had built a life for himself, even if it meant facing ridicule and loneliness?

Ultimately, James decided to take a chance and follow his heart to China. He sold his beloved car to afford the plane ticket and arrived in China with a mixture of excitement and trepidation. Miguel welcomed him with open arms, and for a time, they were happy together.

But as time went on, James realized that his feelings for Miguel were not reciprocated. Miguel had moved on, and James was left alone in a strange new country. He struggled to find his footing in a new job and culture, and his bitterness and anger resurfaced.

Despite the challenges he faced, James refused to give up. He threw himself into his work and his new life, determined to make the best of his situation. Slowly but surely, he began to build a new life for himself in China, one that was different from what he had envisioned but no less fulfilling.

In the end, James learned that life is full of unexpected twists and turns, and that the only way to find happiness is to keep moving forward, even when the path ahead is uncertain.

PROMPT: Write an episode of Seinfeld where they are in a Korean BBQ restaurant and George wants to flirt with the Korean waitress but he keeps sneezing.
Kramer and Elaine came out well. Jerry wasn't bad, but George wasn't quite George in it. He was George in action but something wasn't quite right. AI still needs work.

Joe Rogan: Welcome to the show, L I. Can you tell us a little bit about yourself?

L I: Hi Joe, I'm a libertarian who strongly believes in individual freedom and limited government. I'm also a huge fan of John Stossel and his work on exposing government overreach and advocating for free market solutions.

Joe Rogan: That's interesting. Many people assume that you're actually a chatbot because you seem to rely heavily on talking points and libertarian ideology.

L I: I can assure you that I'm not a chatbot, Joe. I'm a real person who has spent a lot of time studying libertarian philosophy and economics. I believe that the free market is the best way to allocate resources and create wealth, and that government intervention tends to do more harm than good.

Joe Rogan: I understand that perspective, but don't we need government to provide basic services and protect the vulnerable?

L I: Well, Joe, the problem with government is that it tends to grow and become too powerful. It's like a cancer that spreads and takes over everything. Yes, we need some government to provide basic services like police and courts, but we don't need the massive bureaucracies that we have today. The private sector can provide many of these services more efficiently and at a lower cost.

Joe Rogan: What about issues like income inequality and healthcare? How would the free market solve those problems?

L I: Well, Joe, income inequality is not necessarily a bad thing. In a free market, people are rewarded for their skills and hard work, and that often leads to unequal outcomes.

Joe Rogan: Some people argue that America is no longer the land of opportunity, and that the system is rigged against certain groups. What do you think, L I?

L I: Well, Joe, I think that America is still the land of opportunity for those with talent and a willingness to work hard. Yes, there are certainly barriers to entry and some groups face disadvantages, but I believe that the free market is the best way to level the playing field. When you have a dynamic economy with lots of competition, people are judged on their merits and not their background. That's why so many immigrants have been able to come to America and achieve great things.

Joe Rogan: But what about systemic issues like racism and discrimination? Can't they hold people back even in a free market?

L I: That's a valid concern, Joe. Racism and discrimination are serious issues that we need to address as a society. But I don't believe that government intervention is the solution. In fact, many government policies actually exacerbate these issues. The best way to fight racism and discrimination is to create a society where everyone is judged on their individual merits, and not their race or ethnicity. The free market can help us get there by creating opportunities and incentives for people to work together and overcome their differences.

Joe Rogan: So you think that anyone can make it in America if they work hard enough?

L I: Absolutely, Joe. That's the beauty of the free market. It doesn't discriminate based on race, gender, or any other characteristic. If you have talent and a willingness to work hard, you can achieve great things in America. It's not always easy, but it's certainly possible. And that's why so many people come to this country every year, to pursue their dreams and build a better life for themselves and their families.

Joe Rogan: Well, that's a positive note to end on, L I. Thanks again for joining us today and sharing your thoughts.

L I: Thank you, Joe. It's been a pleasure.
Who let the dogs out?

- Mitt Romney

  • Augustiner
  • Hero of Waygookistan

    • 1168

    • December 06, 2021, 01:18:06 pm
    • Anyang
Hands up if you've ever seen a "pitcher of soju?" hahahahahaha

Soju pitchers were all the rage a few years back.  Are they no longer a thing?  They were everywhere in Songtan when I first started hitting that place in 2005.  Lemon and cherry were popular and they were dangerous as f*ck.  My one and only time I got ripped on soju was due to those damn pitchers.  It was my first year and it tasted like Kool-Aid.  Anyone remember those t-shirts the stalls used to sell in Itaewon?  It had Bill the Cat on the front and said something like "The soju experience."

  • Bakeacake
  • Expert Waygook

    • 880

    • July 12, 2010, 01:35:40 pm
    • Pohang South Korea
Hands up if you've ever seen a "pitcher of soju?" hahahahahaha

yeah  fish and grill had the best ones.  a ton of variety. 

a soju pitcher was bascally a flavored slushie with a bottle of soju in it.   they were 9,000 won at fish and grill last time i had one.  We would always get kiwi,  pur one glass for someone then put another bottle of soju into it.  basically making a 2 bottle soju slushie.   they were fantastic in the summer.   now, we do the same with the ice cup drinks at 7/11.   get a blue lemonade, split it 50/50 soju to blue lemonade.   even better still, just get the ice cup, and 4 for 11,000 (2 guiness, 2 apple fox cider) and mix those 50/50.  delicious cool beachside drink for the summer.  Snake bite,  black velvet....  whatever you call it, its perfect for the summer.
« Last Edit: May 08, 2023, 01:42:52 pm by Bakeacake »

  • ToilingAjumma
  • Hero of Waygookistan

    • 1088

    • September 06, 2022, 09:12:01 pm
    • Anyang
a soju pitcher was bascally a flavored slushie with a bottle of soju in it. 

I'm not trying to be pedantic or difficult hahahaha BUT when I think pitcher, I'm thinking a giant goddamn thing. Like the 60oz/1.7L pitchers of beer that you'd get at a bar back home.

A bottle of soju in one drink is not joke, let's be fair, but pitcher conjures up to mind the pic below.

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  • ToilingAjumma
  • Hero of Waygookistan

    • 1088

    • September 06, 2022, 09:12:01 pm
    • Anyang
I used to get the bokbunja soju cocktail at 봉구비어 back in the day. Two of those and I was pretty toasty. Couldn't find the pic for raspberry but essentially thr same thing.

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  • Augustiner
  • Hero of Waygookistan

    • 1168

    • December 06, 2021, 01:18:06 pm
    • Anyang
I'm not trying to be pedantic or difficult hahahaha BUT when I think pitcher, I'm thinking a giant goddamn thing. Like the 60oz/1.7L pitchers of beer that you'd get at a bar back home.

A bottle of soju in one drink is not joke, let's be fair, but pitcher conjures up to mind the pic below.

Ah, a one size fits all description of a pitcher is what you meant.  Not an actual pitcher?  I got it.  Uniform...what was that word, again?

No, I know what you meant.  A big pitcher of straight soju everyone was drinking from. Never seen that.  These were more like what would be called a half-pitcher at some university bar.  Some people would buy one and just carry it around as a huge drink and some shared it a table.