During my absence ...
drd1135 at gmail.com
Wed Apr 20 11:36:43 EDT 2011
Yeah but he gets a tad snippy if you MARK one that is too obviously
something he would quote , something that is so obviously a
gem. So then MARKing becomes a more subtle art.
On Wed, Apr 20, 2011 at 10:45 AM, Ann Sanfedele <annsan at nyc.rr.com> wrote:
> Yeah but he gets a tad snippy if you MARK one that is too obviously
> something he would quote , something that is so obviously a
> gem. So then MARKing becomes a more subtle art.
> Stan Halpin wrote:
>> Mark Roberts started collecting "interesting" snippets from PDML messages.
>> Often items that may have made sense originally but sound a bit off when
>> pulled out of context. Then he started publishing his collection on his web
>> site at the end of each year. Then he included the collection as part of the
>> PDML Annual Photobook.
>> When list members spot what they think is a candidate for inclusion inThe
>> List, and recognizing that Mark may not read every message, they submit
>> their nomination by annotating a quote of the relevant passage with MARK.
>> Which may or may not trigger a filter Mark may or may not have set on his
>> email reader.
>> On Apr 20, 2011, at 9:59 AM, Collin Brendemuehl wrote:
>>> Some new terminology has been coined.
>>> What's with this "MARK" language?
>>> I need some context.
>>> Collin Brendemuehl http://kerygmainstitute.org
>>> "He is no fool who gives what he cannot keep to gain what he cannot lose"
>>> -- Jim Elliott
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