I’ll see you when I see you.
That pretty much sums it up.
I feel like posting one more entry. Really can’t sleep.
I’m off to college in a month, so I’ve been preparing. I’ve preenlisted to my desired blocks and PE subjects… and got my results today.
I’m blockless! Why, Mr. Oblation statue, bakit naman?
I have no schedule and no classes, except for PE, but it’s PE. Di naman ako major sa Team Building, di ba? *sob*
Oh well. Que sera sera. I’ll have to panic during the Advance Registration, then. I’ll be joining a group of
leftovers scavengers castaways Physics Majors who don’t have any blocks either. We weren’t so lucky this time. I hope we become a block. I wanted to be in a block.
Let’s see what happens from here, and continue to hope for the best.
And like my fellow blockless freshies say, “Mabuhay ang mga blockless!”
Can’t sleep again, so I might as well do something.
The day started out well: Woke up, ate breakfast, washed the dishes, visited a friend. At my friend’s house, I watched a few Arashi videos.
First came Kazoku Game. I heard Sho’s breathing first. Then a scream. First thought? I blurted out, “Constipation?” My friends and I saw his bloodied hands soon after. One of them said, “Dysmenorrhea?”
But seriously, it’s like an upgraded version of The Quiz Show 2. I say upgraded, because it didn’t really stick to me after I ended the series. In Kazoku Game, Sho is still crazy and still has some messed-up past which viewers will learn more about in the upcoming episodes. Now he’s a private home tutor, and a peculiar one at that (“peculiar” is a huge understatement). Oh, and he has great stalking skills (and doesn’t mind getting caught).
I’ve only seen the first two episodes, and I can say that I’m enjoying it so far. Sho’s character creeps me out, and I find it somewhat adorable. Other than that, this drama series makes me feel like an extreme sadist.
On the serious side, Kazoku Game has a rather interesting approach on some of Japan’s issues, such as family problems and bullying. This drama’s take on these issues is rather extreme, in a way that others may not enjoy, but it attracts attention and sends a message.
After that, we watched Nino sneak into a Platinum (or was it Platina?) Data Spoof film set, which was entertaining. He earned more than 500,000 yen (he’ll do anything for money). I am so proud of my Neenja.
And that is the end of this entry.
"Being famous is really such a huge responsibility."
That was Colleague P one afternoon while we were having mojitos in a bistro. I had just shown her a video of Arashi's performance in last year's Kouhaku. I couldn't help but agree.
"That's true. But many of these stars are just in it for the fame, vanity and money. They don't give back to society, much more, do some charity."
All was golden when the day met the night.
I’ve been online on Facebook and Twitter for quite a while today. All my friends and I could talk about was college. As excited as I am to finally enter college (and study something I actually like), a microscopic part of me still clings onto the past, hoping to unite once more with the same friends and classmates, the same people.
Just some random thoughts I had over the day. One month to go!