5 min readApr 18, 2021


Yeah. Yeah. Yes, yeah, way too much being in the same room as someone, I just tuned I automatically tune in to their stupid, stupid, said stupid s t o p i n on the stoop. That’s where I’d rather be with the open air. But it doesn’t matter if I’m in a room or on the air, like, I just tune into your brain. And it’s just like, just just leave me alive. Leave me a love. Leave me a heart, drop me a heart be a heart dropper. Instead, be like all wrapped up in your own. Fear shit, you feel me? You fear me. You feel me. You see me you fear me, you’re all these neighborhoods, man. They all have extra rooms, closet space to convert. That’s what I want to do. I want to be a part of a family convert the space and then write an op ed to all the major newspapers in the entire country. Hi, my name is Pen, aka fun POV. And I am originally grew up in New England. My family My parents are from Connecticut, my great my grandparents are from the Bronx, New York. Originally spelt with a K, the Dutch company, settlers, Manhattan shout out whatever. So that’s, I think the I mean, you can do anywhere in New York, you just need a little bit of time, and a little space. And one of the major things you can do is provide these families with a life story. On paper, 90 minute read, submitted to all the competition’s script writing competitions, and let’s get this thing made into an animation for cheap, you know, we’ll get we’ll get the students will get the students will tap in to all the major universities, design art, art, art, universities and art programs design. And, and will give them equity, actual equity in the performance of the script. So they pick and choose which scripts they worked on, and which life stories they relate to the most. And I do think, you know, we got to tell a lot of stories of millennials. Also our parents and our grandparents stories, our elders, but from our women, you know, half of this world is women. And they’ve and they’ve really been, you know, that is the largest. It’s not a minority, it’s not a majority. It’s a it’s a 5050. Right. So that’s kind of an incredible thing to think about is like if we give, if we give all the choices over if we want to change the world, we got to choose and choice the world and who’s going to make those choices, obviously, equality democracy, but the largest oppressed group of people is women. Not even close. That’s what it is. 50% of the world has been abused and used and not used. They need to become our muses, again, we used to go wage war for our women. And now we wage war on our women. So, you know, free the women free the world. I don’t care what the other side of the argument is, we have not seen a contemporary complimentary, modern 21st century where the women were rolling. That’s r o l i n g to play the role of the lead listeners, you know, leaders, the best listeners, the best leaders, our listeners. And and by far, you know, she simply by the structure of the institutional landscape, economic and emotion. We’ve sort of forced the the women of the world into the leader into the listener position by silencing the women population, the 50%. So we got to turn them all into leaders through the act of listening and that’s We got to turn them all into chair women of companies. Each person is a company, each relationship is a company. You know, professionalizing being a professional is a professional existence inside of capitalism. That’s the, that’s the goal in order to organize with more lunar love force, okay, you could say it like that. Alright. So it’s the, the chair women, that the chairwoman of the world, that’s what all the women are. And the girls, the young girls who I have some nieces who are under five years old, those are the next generation. You know, even the teenagers and the college students, we have to organize all of them to to really, you know, because this is the 99% which is where we’re all sort of looking, looking at either emotional or economic. Most of us in both of those poverty, deep poverty. Okay, so for the women free the world. This is coming at you. Saturday, satisfaction, Saturday, Sanctuary, Saturday, secret Saturday, sacred Saturday story, telling Saturday, and tomorrow’s storytelling Sunday. Yeah, the weekends are for storytelling, for sure. And yeah, so this is for 17. We looked at our phone, we left in motion at 4:17pm. And now we’re at a new place. We’re living in a new place in Queens, New York City. Shout out to Queens, which has the most amount of neighborhoods in the in New York City, the five boroughs. So we’re there and it’s the 17th for 17 and shout out to Megumi who’s got a birthday today. She originally her family’s from Japan, she’s been in New York City for eight years. And she’s a an artist who makes up you know, new character looks designs to the face and I’m sure you know fashion. The the the make the makes up when you when you make up when you’re in the art of making up. These are makeovers pretty much the art of makeovers. I like that because you’re changing the character from the outside in. And fashion is up this is absolutely a part of fashion. And the magazines is how she kind of got her start when she was very young. She snuck into her older sister’s room and took a look at the fashion magazines and when and I believe it was in New York and now she’s like living her dream in New York City and she just moved to Brooklyn. I think. I’m not totally I’m not 100% sure, but I think she’s in Clinton Hill. So shout out shout out Clinton. And I think we’re gonna meet her for coffee soon and just talk art and stories and etc. Alright, I’m gonna I’m gonna hit the hit the rest of this job. And I’ll talk to you soon. Alright, ciao for now. Love you to bits. See on the flippy Dippy peace, peace in the Middle East, east of your mind in time. loving everyone greatly in time. L.E.G.I.T. that’s it.


Transcribed by