Yuka, a girl who was in my linguistic anthropology class last semester and who sits next to me in archaeology, asked if all the information we discussed today was in the first chapter and I could only tell her that, if it was, I certainly didn't remember any of it. I checked once I made it home later in the afternoon and found that the material covered in class was actually a combination of things from chapters two, three, and four. Our first exam is on the 27th; I wonder if I should have the first half of the book read by then, just in case.
I was planning to study at the university library tonight but they close at 5:45 on Friday, so I'm in the student union building instead. It's much too noisy at our house to concentrate on reading, and while grabbing a bite to eat before heading out the door rurisue took the time to tell me about how frustrated she gets with the general upkeep of our house. However, using absolutes like "nobody", "ever", and "always" to describe what does or doesn't get done in the way of cleaning makes me feel defensive despite the fact that I have absolutely no reason to be guilty over my own actions.
As a communications major I would think she'd be more aware of the language she uses, but perhaps my standards are too high? It's strange to hear about how everyone always leaves their stuff out despite the fact that the only things not in my room are my food and a pair of shoes I keep by the front door; meanwhile her boyfriend can come over and leave books, papers, dirty dishes, and food laying out all over the living room and kitchen and she has no problem picking up after him. I would describe the situation as laughable if it wasn't so annoying at the same time.