But over time it became a cult classic, in no small part due to a robust central performance by Roddy Piper, better known as a WWF wrestler. When worn, these sunglasses reveal the world for what it really is. In the movie, society is split between an ever-widening underclass and a narrow, controlling elite who just happen to be aliens in disguise. On this assessment, US stocks look very expensive though explicit Fed inflationism may yet drive them higher. Further, as Doug Noland recently calculated, the total value of securities in the United States— stocks, Treasuries, corporate bonds, agency debt, municipal debt, etc. In the real world, people create value, make tangible things, and provide non-financial services to each other. Did we ever have a financial crisis? Did we ever have delevering? It took special sunglasses for John Nada to see the world for what it really was.
They Live (trope namer)
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Top definition. I have come here to chew bubblegum and kick ass A phrase meaning that some serious ass is going to get whooped, more so than usual, because there's nothing else left to do that can solve the current problem. It also makes for a great entrance to a party. The phrase originated from the John Carpenter film "They Live". The main character walks into a bank with a shotgun and says the line, then proceeds to shoot all the aliens-disguised-as-humans in it.
I'm here to kick ass and chew bubblegum and I'm all out of bubblegum is a statement which implies impending violence. In some instances the quote has been changed to — "I'm here to X and Y and I'm all out of Z" X is usually is Kick ass or chew bubblegum. While many believe the quote originated from the video game Duke Nukem 3D , it actually comes from the movie They Live. In the movie, a man named Nada, played by Roddy Piper , finds a pair of sunglasses which lets him see that aliens are disguised as humans, and discovers hidden subliminal messages everywhere.