Have you bombed poetic discourse lately? Wrinkled a burger in the six hundred mice of your blog roll?
...that -- poetic discourse looks like Bomb that -- the -- that more people are discussing more facets poetic some poetry -- then yes certainly and that's fabulous You Know i hate to pick somebody who The burger wrinkle six hundred mice all six hundred sixty -- my blog roll My website from favorite -- least favorite the one who come very close to the end but who actually has very serious perspective and generally does raise a lot of serious issues although from a perspective i always find antagonistic it's -- laugh university of michigan where he works in the library i guess it's interesting to watch how you he tried to make some critical discourse given the fact i think he wants to define himself Actively according to every Every term i would adopt positive place He might live without that next week it did it has -- to lining specifics not clearly enough at this point but but i have read it from time to bankers like because it's interesting to sort of rub up against the left our -- And you know that That represents a broader range of discuss the possibility then for example simply all one -- proposed the -- so it's been theoretical ...
A contributor to Language Log got me interested Podzinger, a new engine that renders the text of audio podcasts. Go check it out, look up a word like "poetry," and see how practical it really is. But then let's be serious, the fun part is the promenade of beautiful mistakes when software turns speech into text. The above is Silliman talking to Amy King on the part that begins at 0:21:43. Podzinger thinks he says words that he doesn't, like "bomb," "burger," and "bankers," and it tranforms his "Latta" into "laugh" and (more inexpicably) "barbed wire" into "left." (Okay, I may be the only one who thinks this is mildy amusing. Chalk it up to the fever...)

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