Thursday, February 12, 2009

Playa del Rintintin

"Do you have a Mexico Dog? because that looks like a Mexico Dog and as so an example of a dog whose genes are identical to dogs that once roamed the holy lands with the crusaders."

"Before dogs were bred they were first just fed so they hung around, they got to like fire and fresh meat leftovers. As long as they didn't bite the humans too much and barked whenever the wind blew which kept the furry humans on their toes it was cool for dogs to hang around and chill with the beta version humans. Some of the braver ones crept into a humans warm tent or cave on a cold night, and even they though they had fleas so did the humans so nobody cared and it was warmer all around. A family began to naturally include dogs which was fine but then the Europeans began breeding them all which a ways which really fucked things up for dogs, evolutionarily speaking of course."

" So you see why it is so significant to see this fine example of a Mexico Dog who has in his recent genetic memory flashback images of running down slaves in the jungle with the foot soldiers of Inca Kings."

"They are generally skinny living on scraps and the stray chicken or two "done in" in secret. In color they tend to match the dust of the area in which they reside. They have skinny snouts, pointed ears similar to ridge backs but less beefy, never more than about 50 pounds, you've seen one you've seen them all, Mexico Dogs"

"Command them with respect my friend for they are full of wily cunning even as they sleep in the shade 18 hours a day, they are thinking plotting and planning , but in a very relaxed way, I might add. Conserving energy then slinking off when the time is right to carry out their instinctively driven assassinations, there are some that say they hold elections and have a court of law."

"I would watch them my friend and learn as we have done to respect and honor the Mexico Dog lest his wrath befall us and oh what a mighty wrath it is. El Presidente? You will never ever in your life see him so much as sneer at a Mexico Dog. He knows what they are doing for him, by sitting under a hot tin roof staring out with blackest brown eyes from the back of a tiny shack just past the short swath of jungle screen for the tourists in Ixtapa. He knows the power that these ancient guerrilla wolves are holding in check so that his kind can pretend to rule."

"Which is why nobody really counts the chickens as long as there's enough to go around the Mexico Dogs are satisfied to rule by remote control. Oh and by the way I dig them I get what they are saying, mi comprendo, but I can't tell you because The Lazy Gang of Our Lady Anoche Distrito Federal has sworn to me to a nondisclosure agreement about any data in any format remotely connected to any Mexico Dog." Add Image

No comments: