Tuesday, July 06, 2010

The Starving Youth of Chicago's Dignity Deserts! Taste of Chicago Beatings Parsed in Media.

Dignity - Dignity is generally proscriptive and cautionary: in politics it is usually synonymous to 'human dignity', and is used to critique the treatment of oppressed and vulnerable groups and peoples, though in some case has been extended to apply to cultures and sub-cultures, religious beliefs and ideals, animals used for food or research, and even plants. In more colloquial settings it is used to suggest that someone is not receiving a proper degree of respect, or even that they are failing to treat themselves with proper self-respect.

Chicago's Dignity Deserts often spawn violence. We hear about the recently coined Food Deserts, a term developed by Lefties to boo-hoo without explanation concerning the supposed absence of available food in black neighborhoods - hell, I pass Pete's Produce, Moo & Oinks and several other food venues within easy walking distance of folks in Gresham on 87th Street, Racine, Halsted and 79th Street. There is no Food Desert but there are Chicago Dignity Deserts in black, white and Latino neighborhoods.

Three youths starving from a lack of Dignity beat an entire family -man, woman and infants at Chicago's Taste of Violence this weekend. Here in Gresham, Leo High School provides an Oasis in the Dignity Desert - Chicago Public Schools are powerless to develop Dignity as religion and civic values are often curtailed in curriculum development. Leo High School and other Catholic High Schools begin with the consideration for others as a core value. Christ died for all of us.

The secularist and Godless approach to life, as well as permanacy of victimhood help Dignity Deserts bloom. Here is the further watering of the Dignity Desert - Mom lends spice to the narrative -compelling.

A fight that broke out at the Taste of Chicago and resulted in injuries to a group of festivalgoers -- including a 4-month-old -- allegedly was triggered when one of those arrested accidentally pushed someone at the crowded event, a relative said.

Police have released few details about a possible motive in the incident, which occurred Thursday night in the 300 block of East Jackson Drive. Moments before the alleged attack, the defendants apparently believed the victims were in their way, police said. Investigators said the baby and a 13-year-old girl were among the four victims, who were all treated and later released from Northwestern Memorial Hospital. Some members of the victims' group were from out of town, police said.

. . .Rose Densmore, mother of William and Isaiah, proclaimed her sons' innocence Monday, saying they have never been in trouble before. She said her sons were at the Taste with their cousin, Dante Densmore, when one of them accidentally pushed someone.

"Then some guy that was with the person who was pushed got to arguing with my nephew [Dante]," Densmore said. One thing led to another, and a fight ensued. "I do know one thing . . . They're not bad kids."

From what Rose Densmore heard, her son William was not even involved in the fight. "I don't know why he was arrested," she said.

William, 35, is a CTA bus driver, she said. Her other son, Isaiah, 18, is on track to graduate from high school, she said.

Yeah, that was great to hear Mom's perspective! Dignity Deserts are a family affair.

Chicago's Dignity Deserts are identifiable by a complete lack of personal responsibilty, impatience with societal norms, bizare and often threatening dress and deportment, and an absence of communication skills. People Law Office is found deep within the Chicago Dignity Desert.

More than Homelessness and Gun Violence Chicago's Dignity Deserts bloom with waters of victimhood advocacy politics and journalism. Dignity Desters beget Homelessness and Gun Violence, as well as assaults with planks, knives, scalding water, acid, or Englewood Napalm (an aggrergate of bacon fat and boiling water).
A shove, a misplayed hand of cards, being shut-off from further drink by a tiny Polish barmaid, waiting too long for Colonel Sanders treats, a glance, and impagined slight, a shift in the wind are but a few of the catalysts for viol;ence in Chicago's Dignity Desert.

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