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Help confusing guy? Does he like me? How do i talk to him?

Help confusing guy? Does he like me? How do i talk to him? Topic: English homework maybe
July 16, 2019 / By Barry
Question: So the guy i sit in front of in english, i just can't figure out. He's shy, i don't know how to get him to open up. However, he hangs out with some really pretty girls. However they clearly don't like him that way. Also he's a lacrosse player. And i'm in color guard. Being shy, and looking really intensely focused in class (lol) you'd think he'd do more of his homework. he always seems to do his homework during english and then ask me about it. but unfortunately i usually can't help because we don't have the same teachers. He doesn't talk to me about much else. With the exception of complementing some of my drawings one time, which he said were amazing (i'm the youngest art AP student.) He asked me if i took the art classes at the school so i said yeah but didn't really want to expand because i didn't want him to think me cocky. Plus i got all nervous and awkward.... i have his number but we've only texted him about english homework. I don't know him that well and it might be awkward to just randomly start up a conversation. plus i'd rather get to know him inperson first. i kinda like him. He's really cute and i find his shyness adorable. Can someone help me figure him out and help me get him to open up? Thanks so much!!!! #:) smiling with a fur hat
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Best Answers: Help confusing guy? Does he like me? How do i talk to him?

Yvonne Yvonne | 1 day ago
ARE YOUUU FKKN SERIOUS.!!? first off im pretty sure he likes you too if he jsut randomly asks you about english hmework knowing you guys both have diffrent teachers!!! omg this means he has also been trying to talk to you too but doesnt know what to say which is why he only stays on those subjects which also means, hes kinda hoping that YOUU will just open up to him more first with other random questions, such as "so how you been, hows skool, how long you been playing lacrosse??" and other stuff like those!!! soo hurry gherrrl ASK HIM already!! ;) and im suree he'll start talking to you way more and maybe much more after that ;)!!
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Yvonne Originally Answered: Here in YA Politics, we talk about the media we watch or the talk radio we listen to, but what do you read?
I really don't watch cable news. I read the Economist, NY Times, The Nation, The National Review (right wing) The Nation (Left wing). Sometimes I do watch BBC World though. I also read the Danish papers Extra Bladet, and Politiken. I study international politics and get my news from a wide variety of sources. I must admit to looking down my nose a bit at people who get their news from tabloid style, entertainment oriented so called news channels.
Yvonne Originally Answered: Here in YA Politics, we talk about the media we watch or the talk radio we listen to, but what do you read?
I read the world socialist website. It's my number one source leaving the competition far behind. They are definitely not fair and balanced but, unlike some others we know, they don't claim they are either. Great source of info and a very different perspective that most of the time is very close to mine so http://www.wsws.org/ I don't subscribe to periodicals or newspapers since I've been online. I do read various European news papers and magazines regularly, nothing American though. Used to read newsweek and Time at the library but for my American news I totally rely on the Internet now. I check the news sites of all major US networks, even Fox though that doesn't really qualify as news in my opinion, but it's more to know what's going on there. Same reason I check other hate sites basically. I am like that. I read listen and watch it all just to see how different agendas spin different stories. I like to listen to Mark Levin for example too. He's online and can accurately be described as Rush Limbaugh on steroids http://www.marklevinshow.com/home.asp Apart from politics I'm very much into people, who they are, what they do and why. I listen to that guy to better understand the "ideas" of the American hard right. I've found the supporters of that ideology have a hard time forming a coherent argument so I prefer to hear it straight from the people they get their stuff from. Works for me Good sites I also visit regularly and consider decent outlets worth of recommendation are the Real News Network. No government funding, no corporate advertising http://therealnews.com/t/ Democracynow Really liberally biased in every sense of the word but that does mean they're usually more accurate than anything on mainstream American TV http://www.democracynow.org/ Asia Times Online Very good place to follow events in other places in the world without the Western spin http://www.atimes.com/ Same goes for Aljazeera English http://english.aljazeera.net/ I'm almost sure I forget a few but this gives an idea. Obviously I read socialist literature too but that's all online nowadays for free. I love my Marxist classics and wish I had more or took more time to read, not just for the political stuff. Used to read a lot of fiction and some might think that does not really relate to this Q but I always felt it did. Real great books put your brain to work in a whole new and exciting way, love reading Of course I'm fully aware the one and only credible source on any story is the Yahoo political section :)) Where else could I have learned that Obama is a Marxist, Palin will be the next President and killing a fly is an impeachable offense? Thank you Yahoo answers
Yvonne Originally Answered: Here in YA Politics, we talk about the media we watch or the talk radio we listen to, but what do you read?
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Shelagh Shelagh
Well you'll just have to try talk to him casually more often so he gets used to your company and doesn't feel as shy to talk to you, and maybe things will develop from there.
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Shelagh Originally Answered: When people talk about cliches, they always talk so negatively about them. are they all really so bad?
Hey, thanks for getting me thinking again! This question was thought-provoking. I agree with you. I do rip on fantasy cliches a lot, but some of them (like hero has powers) aren't so bad. 1. If you're talking fantasy, then yes. I don't want to see one more Great Prophecy or farmboy becoming a king. It's not the idea itself I don't like, it's just that most authors are completely uncreative when they write about it and it feels like the same old thing used over and over. 2. I think we should make an effort to avoid cliches so we come up with something new and exciting. Automatically dislike them? No. I think we should avoid cliches, but we don't have to hate them. 3. Yes. Some cliches actually define the genre. For example, in fantasy, you've got to have some sort of magic or it's not fantasy. 4. There's a few cliches I must admit I like reading about. As I said earlier, the hero with magical powers cliche isn't so bad. I like that one. Also, I can stand fantasy quest books. Thanks for making me think even more! Good questions. (:
Shelagh Originally Answered: When people talk about cliches, they always talk so negatively about them. are they all really so bad?
1. Most cliches are pretty bad. What makes them even worse is that it is rare to find something with just one or two cliches, so few that it doesn't really matter. Nope. When it comes to the stuff I read, there are either no cliches or so many that it ruins the story. It usually isn't that the cliches themselves are so bad but that they are used so much that everyone gets sick of them. It's similar to how overplay on the radio can make a song you once loved grate on your nerves. 2. We shouldn't automatically dislike cliches, but we need to be careful about using them. Just a few is fine or if we do a deconstruction of them (I shouldn't be using this term since I barely understand it, but I believe that means to take it apart and mess with the general idea; I remember reading a deconstruction of the magical girl genre called "Sailor Nothing" once), that is even better. What we shouldn't be doing is using enough to make our eyeballs roll like the wheels of a car. 3. I don't think it would be that boring, but there would be far less to read. So many stories are published and they often have similarities that overlap and cliches they share. In a world where there were no cliches, that would mean less books could be published because sharing a certain trait could not happen. That alternate universe would get boring as soon as we read all the books out there (which probably wouldn't be many). 4. I don't really care for reading about cliches, but that's only when in bulk. If they are used sparingly within the story, I'm okay with it. There aren't really any I particularly like to read, but there's definitely one I go out of my way to avoid: the damsel in distress.

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