UNC Football!

UNC fans always smile before the game starts.

What do you get when 

you cross a UNC football 
player with a groundhog?

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Professor Howdy said...

Q: What do you get when you cross a
UNC football player with a groundhog?

A: Six more weeks of bad football.

Professor Howdy said...

UNC ENTRANCE EXAM: The Football Player Edition

Time Limit: 3 weeks


1. What language is spoken in France?

2. Give a dissertation on the ancient Babylonian Empire with
particular reference to architecture, literature, law and
social conditions.


Give the first name of PIERRE Trudeau.

3. Would you ask William Shakespeare to:
(a) build a bridge (b) sail the ocean
(c) lead an army (d) WRITE A PLAY

4. What religion is the Pope? (Check only one)
(a) Jewish (b) CATHOLIC
(c) Hindu (d) Swedish
(e) Agnostic

5. Metric conversion. How many feet in 0.0 meters?

6. What time is it when the big hand is on the 12
and the little hand is on the 1?

7. How many commandments was Moses given? (Approximate)

8. What are people in America's far north called?
(a)Westerners (b)Southerners (C)NORTHERNERS

9. Spell - CAT, DOG, PIG

10. Six kings of England have been called George, the last
one being George the Sixth. Name the previous five.

11. What is Albert Arnold Gore's middle name?

EXTRA CREDIT: Using your fingers, count from 1-5.

Anonymous said...

Please note:

The basketball player edition is not so difficult.

Ravi Zacharias said...

Lex Orandi, Lex Credendi, Lex Vivendi

“Over the past few years I’ve had an uncomfortable sense that someone, or something, has been tinkering with my brain, remapping the neural circuitry, reprogramming the memory. My mind isn’t going--so far as I can tell--but it’s changing.”(1) So begins Nicholas Carr’s Atlantic essay, "Is Google Making Us Stupid?" His article describes the shifting of his own thought patterns; how he once could delve easily into long bouts of prose, but now finds his mind trailing off after skimming only a few pages. As a writer he is the first to applaud the instant wonders of Google searches, information-trails, and hyperlinks ad infinitum. He just wonders aloud about the cost.

University of Virginia English professor Mark Edmundson is another voice attempting to articulate the current cultural ecosystem, and the minds, souls, and relationships it cultivates. In an article for The Chronicle of Higher Education he attempts to describe the turbo-charged
orientation of his students to life around them. “They want to study, travel, make friends, make more friends, read everything (superfast), take in all the movies, listen to every hot band, keep up with everyone they’ve ever known... They live to multiply possibilities. They’re enemies of closure... [They] want to take eight classes a term, major promiscuously, have a semester abroad at three different colleges, [and] connect with every likely person who has a page on Facebook.”(2) Edmundson argues that for all the virtues of a generation that lives the possibilities of life so fully, there are detriments to the mind that perpetually seeks more and other options. For many, the moment of maximum pleasure is no longer “the moment of closure, where you sealed the deal,” but rather, “the moment when the choices had been multiplied to the highest sum...the moment of maximum promise.”

There is a phrase in Latin that summarizes the idea that the way our minds and souls are oriented is
the way our lives are oriented. Lex orandi, lex credendi, lex vivendi is an axiom of ancient Christianity, meaning, the rule of worship is the rule of belief is the rule of life. That is, the way we are oriented in worship (whatever it might be that we focus on most devotedly) orients the way we believe and the way we live. In a cultural ecosystem where we seem to worship choices and possibilities, where the virtue of good multi-tasking has replaced the virtue of singleness of heart, it is understandable that we are both truly and metaphorically “all over the place”--mentally, spiritually, even bodily, in a state of perpetual possibility-seeking.

Of course, the ancient Christians who first repeated the idiom, Lex orandi lex credendi lex vivendi, did so with God in mind as the subject, aware that God was the only object of worship who could ever quiet their restless souls. Before any formal creeds were written, the early church held this adage, knowing that the essence of their
theology would rise from their acts of adoration, thanksgiving, and petition. And they knew that the ways of their worship, the things they said when they prayed, not only defined their ultimate beliefs, but ultimately defined their lives.

The same is true of our lives today. That which claims the most thorough part of our hearts, souls, minds, and strength both reflects and shapes our lives. We most certainly live in a time when the greatest commandment comes with great difficulty, when focusing our hearts, minds, and souls on one thing is a challenge met with a constant parade of options vying for our attention. But the God who longs to gather us, whose arm is not too short to save (even from ourselves), nor ear too dull to hear, is the same yesterday and today.

What’s more, the distracted soul is hardly unique to the age of Google. There was a time when the ancient church father Augustine of Hippo defined his soul as “too cramped” for God to enter. He prayed that God might
widen it, seeing too that it needed to be emptied. “You prompt us yourself to find satisfaction in appraising you,” he prayed. “[Y]ou made us tilted toward you, and our heart is unstable until stabilized in you.”(3) Of course, such satisfaction in worship is not likely if God is treated as one of many possibilities in a never-ending, ever-expanding web of activities and diversions. If faith is only a part of life, then it has become as optional as pursuing one more hyperlink or skimming one more article. But those who fully approach the God of all possibilities find rest and focus, wisdom--and indeed, possibility--for their souls. As we worship, so will we live.

Jill Carattini is managing editor of A Slice of Infinity at Ravi Zacharias International Ministries in Atlanta, Georgia.

(1) Nicholas Carr, "Is Google Making Us Stupid?" Atlantic, (July/August 2008).
(2) Mark Edmundson, “Dwelling in Possibilities,” The Chronicle of Higher Education, Vol. 54, Issue 27, Pg.
(3) Saint Augustine, Confessions, trans. Garry Wills, (New York: Penguin, 2006), 5.

According to Richard Dawkins, there’s no difference between God and the Easter Bunny. Is God really just a trick or a deception like the Tooth Fairy? Join RZIM for a thought provoking evening featuring Ravi Zacharias as he addresses the intellectual assumptions surrounding atheism while contrasting the validity of the Christian faith in his special message, “Is Faith Delusional?”

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Anonymous said...

In the football player quiz - the actual question #6 should be: What time is it when Mickey's big hand is on the 12 and Mickey's little hand is on the 1 ?

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