Nuke ’em and introduce baseball then stuff like this happens…

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    14 Responses to Nuke ’em and introduce baseball then stuff like this happens…

    1. Ah, the Japanese gold glove winners for their repective position. You can tell their positions by the glove shape and size.

      The black (I think?) guy looks like a cross between Michael Jackson and Eriq La Salle’s character in “Coming to America” of Darryl Jenks. (The guy with the funky hair)


    2. The Japanese are awesome! But sometimes their pop culture is fucking out there.


    3. Ugh. I hate the Japanese.

      I’m probably the only Taiwanese living in Taiwan who hates them.

      Except for the Koreans. Koreans hate everyone.


    4. They were weird even before the nukes.


    5. Its because I’m Taiwanese that I hate them. It has everything to do with it.

      Living here in Taiwan, everyone is obsessed with Japan. Our pop culture is basically an exact copy of Japan’s.

      As a country, we don’t really have anything uniquely Taiwanese. Everything is borrowed.

      That’s why I hate Japan.


      • I see. Well, borders are an illusion in my opinion. It’s not like there is anything unique anywhere in the world any more. Everything is a copy of a copy, culture everywhere is one big cycle and by your logic you would have to hate all Taiwanese and not the Japanese. But that wouldn’t work out very well now would it.


      • I can understand why Taiwanese pop culture would be very similar to the Japanese; Taiwan was the lead manufacturer of Japanese stuff until pretty recently.
        A slow bloodless, yet profitable, coup.


      • The phenomenon of telecommunications connecting us to the most interesting new cultural and artistic innovations has the unfortunate side effect of allowing locally quirky cultural subtleties go unnoticed by the majority. The bulk of these innovations are going to come from the largest concentrations of population (the more people, the greater the chance that one of those people will come up with something interesting), and their relative influence will be based on that population’s access to telecommunications technology.

        Pop culture knows no borders, so long as the internet allows it to transcend them. Being a Canadian living next door to the US, I know this well. For cultural uniqueness, look to folk tradition while it’s still alive.


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