Feeling overworked by all these tasks at once, she comes up with an idea and goes back to the computer.
Blossom and Buttercup are in the living room watching "Alien Counters Unclassified" when the TV states all the things that could be signs of someone being an alien: being super organized, completing to-do list, and last of all, vacuuming the ceiling. Buttercup watches the show in awe, while Blossom is bored and uninterested by it. Bubbles comes into the living room after washing the pig to give it back to Buttercup and to show Blossom that she has finished signing the thank-you cards.
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She tells both of them some more of the recent tasks she has completed, and Blossom is impressed. Bubbles then remembers she promised the Mayor she'd fix his car, and happily flies off. Blossom tells Buttercup she is glad that Bubbles is finally becoming organized. As Buttercup remembers the show that they were previously watching, she becomes suspicious about Bubbles' behavior.
The Professor comes into the room in a hip green suit, stating that he has a job interview. Buttercup is unimpressed about the suit, although Blossom wishes him good luck. Proudly, the Professor says that looking good, he doesn't need luck and shuffles away. Bubbles comes back, this time from apple picking.
Blossom questions Bubbles of this, saying that she thought Bubbles was going to help the Mayor with his car. Bubbles suddenly remembers this and awkwardly answers that his car broke down next to the apple orchard. Blossom suspiciously looks at her for a minute after Bubbles flies off once again. Buttercup thinks that Bubbles is an alien, and Blossom thinks she is being ridiculous.
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Blossom and Buttercup later find Bubbles organizing books in rainbow-colored order. Buttercup comments that the second sign of being an alien, as she saw on TV, is completing a to-do list, which Bubbles has done. Blossom ignores this and says she is happy that Bubbles is finally becoming more like her, while Buttercup comments that she'd rather have Bubbles be an alien. Later that night, Bubbles is having a tea party with Octi when she is suddenly captured by someone, intensifying the mystery. The core is the knowledge of the individual of the effect his actions are causing or more accurately, not causing to the world, and more importantly— to other people within that world.
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No real food can be grown there, and no one can eat that food. The illusion may be forever unconvincing, and the fulfillment, derived from real-life effect, forever out of reach. In order for an effect to be fulfilling, therefore, it must not only effect the world- but also effect the people of the world, making it bear meaning to someone other than the one perceiving it. Only then, would it be possible for the creator to fill fulfilled from the creation.
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No Trouble with Bubbles
The most central banks can do is to clean up the mess. Bubble-pricking may indeed choke off growth unnecessarily — and at high social cost.
- Daring Duck/The Trouble with Bubbles | Peep and the Big Wide World/Pocoyo?
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But there is a counter-argument. Economists at the Bank for International Settlements BIS have maintained that the costs of the crisis were so large, and the cleanup so long, that we should surely now look for ways to act pre-emptively when we again see a dangerous build-up of liquidity and credit. Gulliver finds himself caught in a war between two tribes, one of which believes that a boiled egg should always be opened at the narrow end, while the other is fervent in its view that a spoon fits better into the bigger, rounded end.
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The Trouble with Bubbles | Videos | Kids | Peep
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