Return to no one

Hello, no one. You haven’t missed me, but I have certainly missed [sharing stuff with] you! I am back, and probably I am here to stay.

You might have read an old anime review from me many years ago. Or you might be loitering around because of my Ping Pong soundtrack download (by the way, that show is still the best anime ever made). Perhaps you’re lacking in your consumption of strange opinions on the internet, in which case you’ll find my blog to be an interesting read. If you’re looking to hear a diverse and fresh voice, maybe you will find it here.

I won’t be writing much about anime or video games this time. What really interests me nowadays is classical philosophy, medieval history, esoteric theology, politics, and the pursuit of a good and virtuous life.

Why have I decided to start this up again? Not because I have any novel opinions to share with you — really, I don’t. Most of what I will talk about can be summed up by a few key authors synthesized together in interesting ways and applied to the particularly weird world we live in, which suffers from all sorts of modern diseases. The reason I am writing to you is because my world has changed, my ideas have changed, and I see not much public representation of these ideas, especially not by eloquent people. Friends, acquaintances, and random drunk people I meet at parties enjoy hearing me talk, so I hope that this particular type of person is satisfied by what I write.

My name is Theodore Kong, and I’m a layabout with a Bachelor’s degree in Medieval History and Applied Mathematics. I invite you to take a look at whatever I happen to write in these next few months!

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2 thoughts on “Return to no one

  1. Please keep writing! I’m at a similar stage in life where I spend less time on anime and video games and more time on pursuit of “a virtuous life.” I found this blog through random sifting through XKCD hateblogs, where I found your review on the execrable “free speech” XKCD. I’ve fallen in with a bunch of classics/history/theology nerds and it’s been an interesting time to start thinking about what’s important (rather than just developing “technology skills”).

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