Sheryl McNaught was back again this morning, then suspended again... then back again... new account ... suspended again, then back, claiming malicious reporting to Twitter, and making 'false' reports.
Quite how to make a false report I'm at a loss to know, but reality and Sheryl seem a long way apart. I see the pair of them have a new pal, I hope she likes trolling. They love it, both of them.
Was it malicious reporting when she was posting about how she reported me to Twitter? Or is that somehow different? Was she making 'fake reports'?
Hmmm. I haven't had seven accounts suspended. Who can it be?
Biter bit eh Sheryl?
I've lost count of her suspended accounts now. But it's fun watching the fuming and her pal Ambro and also Sheryl making yet more malicious posts about me...
I look forward to this Ambrosine. I'm afraid blackmail doesn't work with me :0) Is it going to be one of those laughable broadcasts where you and Sheryl make fools of yourselves again? It's risible and amateurish stuff, isn't it?
But it will be good to have more readers. I'm sure they find it all very interesting. Hey I have YEARS of screenshots still unpublished. It was police advice made me start. It's been very useful to have them.
I use your own tweets and other posts, and refute the lies and BS :0) That's not harassment nor bullying. Well, not in the real world. In your little world of playing victim things might be different.
By the way it wasn't me who had Sheryl suspended yesterday, but as she's now broken Twitter rules (as has Ambrosine, who was suspended for abuse and harassment initially) umpteen times by making new accounts it's really no surprise. I suspect you will be suspended again soon, when Twitter catches up with you.
Both of you, in my view, are childish bullies.
( Projecting again Ambrosine? Yes we all know you think calling me slug is hilarious. See above... though here, educate yourself: http://www.worldcrunch.com/
I was forwarded that Twitter email, thanks to the person who sent it. You neither of you should be on Twitter now, with accounts suspended, and nor should you be using your other account either. If you want to publicise your own breaking of Twitter rules, well, I expect people will be reporting that too.
And don't bother claiming my blog is antiSemitic... it's not. It's simply highlighting your BS and outright lies and laughing at you.
I may just report the abuse of me by the pair of you to Twitter though! LOL!
Actually Sheryl, I find you both vicious and cowardly. And so often a liar too. Or perhaps it's simple 'confusion'?
Is this supposed to be me? Oh... you want a wave so you and Andrea (an avid reader of my blog... is that stalking? Woooo! ) can report me and have me suspended? LOL. I'm not as daft as you are. But but... are you still tweeting about me, reading my blogs and doing podcasts? That's somehow different is it? Obsessed much? Butthurt? Lost all those followers have you both?
Yes, scorned by Twitter on so many accounts. you do sound pretty furious! Oh this is shooting fish in a barrel. I shouldn't. But it's funny really.
By the way, have you registered for the Data Protection Act yet?
Incidentally, this is Blake*, Jersualem, (though incorrectly quoted) a 'radical revolutionary' seeking social change in England. He was urging the masses to rise against the 'dark Satanic mills' then being built. He believed change could only come on earth by the masses rising against tyranny. Good to see Ambrosine embracing socialism (this was very much a socialist hymn!) and radical ideas! Will she be at the barricades?
*Jerusalem is a short poem by William Blake from the preface of Milton a Poem. It was originally called ‘And Did Those Feet in Ancient Time’. The poem was first printed in 1804. Today it is best known as the anthem \"Jerusalem\", with music written by Sir Hubert Parry in 1916. It is one of the three hymns that are being sung at the Royal Wedding and was considered to be the British Anthem.
The poem was inspired by the story that a young Jesus, accompanied by his uncle Joseph of Arimathea, travelled to the area that is now England and visited Glastonbury. The legend is linked to an idea in the Book of Revelation describing a Second Coming, wherein Jesus establishes a new ‘Jerusalem’.
In the most common interpretation of the poem, Blake implies that a visit of Jesus would briefly create heaven in England, in contrast to the \"dark Satanic Mills\" of the Industrial Revolution. Note that Blake asks four questions rather than stating a visit to be true.
The term \"dark Satanic Mills\", which entered the English language from this poem, is interpreted as referring to the early Industrial Revolution and its destruction of nature and human relationships. This view has been linked to the fate of the Albion Flour Mills, which was the first major factory in London, designed by John Rennie and Samuel Wyatt and built on land purchased by Wyatt in Southwark. This was a rotary steam-powered flour mill by Matthew Boulton and James Watt, with grinding gears by Rennie, producing 6,000 bushels of flour a week. The factory could have driven independent traditional millers out of business, but it was destroyed, perhaps deliberately, by fire in 1791. London\'s independent millers celebrated with placards reading, \"Success to the mills of ALBION but no Albion Mills. Opponents referred to the factory as satanic, and accused its owners of adulterating flour and using cheap imports at the expense of British producers. An illustration of the fire published at the time shows a devil squatting on the building. The mills were a short distance from Blake\'s home.
The phrase was especially poignant for the millions of workers employed in mills, who adopted the poem as a Socialist hymn.
The line from the poem, \"Bring me my Chariot of fire!\" draws on the story of 2 Kings 2:11, where the Old Testament prophet Elijah is taken directly to heaven: \"And it came to pass, as they still went on, and talked, that, behold, there appeared a chariot of fire, and horses of fire, and parted them both asunder; and Elijah went up by a whirlwind into heaven.\" Blake used it to show that he would part the industrial factories aside and ride up above them and start a mental revolution.
The term \"green and pleasant land,\" universally quoted, has become a collocation for identifiably English landscape or society. It appears as a headline, title or sub-title in dozens of articles and books.
Several of Blake\'s poems and paintings express a notion of universal humanity: \"As all men are alike (tho\' infinitely various)\". He retained an active interest in social and political events for all his life, but was often forced to resort to cloaking social idealism and political statements in Protestant mystical allegory. Even though the poem was written during the Napoleonic Wars, Blake was an outspoken supporter of the French Revolution, whose successor Napoleon claimed to be. The poem expressed his desire for radical change without overt sedition. (In 1803 Blake was charged at Chichester with high treason for having \'uttered seditious and treasonable expressions\' but was acquitted).
The words of the poem stress the importance of people taking responsibility for change and building a better society ‘England\'s green and pleasant land.’
The poem, which was little known during the century which followed its writing, was included in a patriotic anthology of verse published in 1916, a time when morale had begun to decline due to the high number of casualties in WWI and the perception that there was no end in sight.