Found February 08, 2012 on Lost My Way:
PLAYERS: Clint Eastwood
This is actually a picture of him as the plane was going down. I think that we can all agree that Clint Eastwood is all that is man. Only he could create a movie at age 100 that has every racial slur I've ever even heard of (and ones that I haven't) without anybody second guessing it. In 1950 Eastwood decided to work as a lifeguard for the U.S. Army during the Korean War. While on leave in 1951 Eastwood was on a bomber than ran out of fuel and crashed into the ocean. Obviously Eastwood survived the crash and swam three miles to safety. It's something only people who have been labeled as a "serial womanizer" can do.I can honestly say that no part of me is manly enough for any of that. I would have given up before the plane even crashed down. Even if I did survive the crash I would have just sat in my seat in the sinking plane because **** swimming three miles. Unless I'm being greeted with cheeseburgers, beer and strippers I'll call it a day. But I ...

A new golf network, founded by...Clint Eastwood?

A new "golf lifestyle" channel is coming to a cable system near you according to the Hollywood Reporter, and one of the founders of the network is none other than Dirty Harry himself, Clint Eastwood. The network, called Back9 Network, is scheduled to launch later in the spring. Eastwood's role with the network will include meeting with the company's...

Clint Eastwood talks to CNBC about Chrysler ad

Longtime tough guy actor and former Republican mayor Clint Eastwood addressed the political flack Chrysler has received for the "Its Halftime in America Ad," in an interview with CNBC.

Clint Eastwood defends Super Bowl ad, denies Obama link

Clint Eastwood defended his now-controversial Chrysler ad that aired during the Super bowl, in which he implored the nation to overcome its differences and work together to revive the economy, denying any ties to President Obama and saying that the spot was intended to be apolitical.

Eastwood's Super Bowl ad sparks the discord it decries

Perhaps the most attention-getting Super Bowl ad — other than that dog blackmailing his owner with tortilla chips to keep quiet over a felinicide, of course — was Clint Eastwood’s paean to a resurgent auto industry in Detroit.

Eastwood, Chrysler: No political message in Super Bowl ad

Both Chrysler and Clint Eastwood defended their two-minute Super Bowl commercial against pundits who said it was more of a pro-President Barack Obama political statement than a car ad.

Letters: Super Bowl highs, lows

As I watched the Super Bowl, I was moved and impressed by the Clint Eastwood ad for Chrysler. I was proud to think that Chrysler would develop such an inspiring ad. Our country is in trouble and it is nice to see a company that still has pride and confidence in the people and products of our nation.

Letters: Politics vs. hope over Chrysler ad

Clint Eastwood's "Imported from Detroit" Super Bowl commercial was filled with hope. It would be wonderful if politicians would do as the auto companies and work together toward a better future. I am very concerned about the right-to-work or anti-union fervor consuming state governments in the Midwest.

Kevin Garnett is like Eastwood in Gran Torino

In a blogtable on, our beloved Kevin Garnett was repeatedly tabbed as the league's orniest player: Steve Aschburner: Normally I like to answer right up front and expound after, given these short-attention-span times. But … really? One graf to nominate and persuade on this loaded question? This could be a whole column. Or a series. Here’s the best I can do in...

Detroit, the metaphor for, well, everything

Now that the chattering classes have picked apart the Chrysler-Clint Eastwood video sermonette, Micheline Maynard raises some cogent points in her commentary that Detroit has become a movable metaphor for a variety of American issues.

NFL's Need For Speed

Super Bowl XLVI, despite Madonna’s best efforts, was a resounding success. While low-scoring, the game was exciting as games that come down to the last play always are. People are still talking about Clint Eastwood’s pep talk and how Matthew Broderick has lost his relevance. Football is as popular as ever and all is right in America. Or is it? There’s no question that football...

Second City spoofs Chrysler ad, says sometimes it takes 2 punches for a KO

The ad features an actor speaking in a raspy, deep voice, delivering some of the same lines that Clint Eastwood did in the two-minute halftime ad that ran during the Super Bowl and swirled up a storm of political controversy on Monday.
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shred now....
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