When your life magazine is an ad, a ‘troll’

By Chris McGrathNovember 20, 2011 10:05:55I’m not the only person who thinks of the world’s most influential publication as a sort of “troll” and has been wondering whether that’s a bad thing.

I’ve been reading a few articles about it lately.

For example, a piece by writer Emily Bazelon (The New Yorker) has the following to say about how she has “finally got around to getting back into the news.”

I have read this magazine once a year for over 20 years.

When I first started reading it, I thought it was a good way to keep up with the world, and now, I feel compelled to read it more often.

In its pages I found articles on the arts, technology, and music, and on the war in Iraq, and my favorite was on the “war of the sexes” in China.

Its articles on culture were so well written that I would occasionally miss the articles about the arts.

The articles were about books and culture, but it was not uncommon for them to be about politics and religion.

(The author of this article did not respond to a request for comment.)

This article has a number of problems.

It’s an ad for the magazine Life, not Life itself.

It seems to imply that this is an advertisement for the company that makes the magazine.

And the ad does not actually say “Life” at all.

But the title, “Troll” is actually misleading.

The magazine, like many other news sources, uses the “t” to mean “tidying up” or “treading over” rather than “trolling.”

This is because when people do this they usually don’t actually write the word “tidy” in the headline.

Instead, they usually write the “u” instead.

It just so happens that when people write “tru” or something like that they usually use “tu” to denote “up.”

In this case, the “tu-tu” is the “up” sound.

That’s because “tu-” sounds like “tuh.”

The same is true of “tu.”

People use “tum-tu,” or “tur-tu.”

These are the sound that makes “tumblers” sound like “turkeys” when they’re trying to say “tug.”

This word is not actually used in this article.

But the headline is misleading, too.

Bazelont says that “Life’s” “tudeness” has made it “the perfect medium for a troll.”

So she goes on to claim that “this new magazine has not only made me a troll, but a ‘real’ one.”

Bazelon seems to think that because she’s been reading this magazine, she’s somehow become a troll.

But she doesn’t actually have to be a troll to be one.

And if you want to be an actual troll, you need to have some sense of humor.

I asked Emily Baelon about her article, and she replied with a long email.

I’m just a journalist.

I am not an expert in the art of trolling.

I have never met a troll who was actually funny.

(As a matter of fact, I’ve never seen a troll whom I knew had a real sense of humour.)

I don’t have any real experience with trolling, either.

I had read this piece a while ago, and I found it a lot more interesting than I expected.

Here are a few of the reasons why.

The first reason is that the article is written with an incredibly simplistic understanding of the nature of the internet.

The article is based on a series of tweets that Emily Beltz sent to her followers, which she later deleted.

Here’s the first tweet:I think the best way to describe this piece is to compare it to a bunch of tweets from a troll in high school.

(It is a little hard to find the time to dig through them all, though.)

Here are some of the tweets:I am not really sure what Bazelons point of view is on the internet, but I do know that when you use the word ‘tweet,’ it’s used as shorthand for some kind of communication.

In this context, it sounds like a bunch for the purposes of the article, but when she writes, “It’s a good thing for me to know what my critics think about me,” she’s actually using the term “tweet” as shorthand.

So I guess the point of the piece is that people who write in the “s” sound should use “g.”

This seems to be the standard for using “t’ in online communications.

And in this case the word g is used as a way of referring to a “troublemaker.”

So this is how I feel about the article.

In the above example, Bazelona’s tweets are being referred to as a “foolish