On this page, you`ll find all the answers for the Valueless Note crossword puzzles. Anyway, one morning I was sitting at the counter and I read. (For you, enigma: reading is a seven-letter word for what you deprive of every sad minute you spend on your empty boxes.) To my left was a Sudoku woman, and to my right was a man working on a New York Times crossword. Not the puzzle in the real paper – it didn`t have the paper itself – just what looked like a carefully cut and photocopied version of the crossword puzzles. I`m the first guy, a divider and not a single one, and this morning I have come some of the bifurcation of man in the world: the world is shared between those who are willing to waste moments, hours, weeks, years of life, crosswords, double crostics, sudokus and other enigmas of words and numbers – and those (like me) who are practically allergic to them. (The puzzles, not the people.) What always comes to me is the rewarding acceptance of puzzle people as their addiction to unnecessary habit somehow proves that they are smarter or more educated than the rest of us. Should I suggest to those who spend time doing crossword puzzles (or sudoku) – filling in unnecessary empty boxes (a metaphor for a little emptiness in their lives?) — Can we do anything else with words and letters? It`s reading. And I made another discovery: almost every major newspaper in the big city exhibits a series of crossword books. No one is as prolific as the Times and its master cross-word Sudoku Mr Shortz, but the Los Angeles Times, the Washington Post and the Boston Globe each had their own series for their crossword collections. You wouldn`t be alone. I`m sure. / Rant, I would just like to point out the stupidity of « ? » in note 21A. It doesn`t matter to Alex Eaton-Salners, who has a three-word name.
Others are Andrea Carla Michaels, Brendan Emmett Quigley and Kameron Austin Collins. Am I alone with this or maybe you have a favorite crossword designer name? @Alex, wow, what a journey; very multicultural, with many languages. This one gave me the kind of Sunday challenge where I feel like I`m in a sauna when the heat is right and the only way to escape is to crawl to the door that doesn`t open until the last cell falls. I did it and I am now refreshed and able to reflect on the miracle of this construction. In this case, we want to prevent the world from being threatened with reading. We want to shut it down and prevent it. We want a switch to dimmer. You want crossword puzzles or sudokus to block thoughts. It can perform a confirmation function, such as religion.
Just an indication of the extent and consequences of the epidemic spread of the brain disorder of the enigma: I went to my local Barnes and Noble Megastore and discovered that they had six columns of high-level shelves that were just crossword puzzles and sudoku books. The other thing you find out about Barnes and Noble`s Wall of Shame is that Will Shortz is the Antichrist. Or Satan. One of those very, very bad – biblically bad – guys. It has its name on what looks like hundreds, thousands of books of self-lobotomizing crossword puzzles and sudoku-puzzles. It`s a brain drain from one man. They would think that these newspapers might try to collect collections of their reports and their photographs. No, easier to match crossword puzzles. Penny wise, stupid. Newspapers have sealed their fate by leaving the anti-reading puzzles in their pages, and Sudoku is the fatal blow.