Canadian commentator to Trillanes: - I don't see a man - I see a "sanaTOON". Very comical!



I am not sure to laugh at "Sena-toon" Trillanes (Triplanes) or watch him with an open mouth and dismay! Acting like a cartoon character as an early type of fighter three winged airplane buzzing around with high chance of crash when loosing his cool by "Drinking the Kool-Aid."

It is obvious that he is under a lot of pressure from his superiors, and turning the Senate into a comical distraction from important issues. If that is the type of leadership he and his group want to bring, well, it is better to have them sit at the bench side, and tell the to just watch the game, because someone with weak mindset brings only disaster to the game. And if that game they are playing is with the lives and future of the people, then they better be put a leash on an kept under the control. He might be wearing a nice suit, but a suit does not make someone be a man, it is their actions and behavior. I don't see a man - I see a "sanaTOON". Very comical!

Amir Assadollahi
A Canadian Political Scientist / Commentator

Reference to meanings of "Toon", "Triplanes" and "Drinking the Kool-Aid":

TOON:
"Toon is a term popularized by the 1988 film Who Framed Roger Rabbit; it commonly refers to distinguish characters appearing in cartoons from regular humans. Related to this usage are: Toon (role-playing game), a role-playing game published by Steve Jackson Games in which the players take the parts of cartoon characters."

TRIPLANE:
"tri·plane (ˈtrīplān/) noun
an early type of airplane with three pairs of wings, one above the other."

DRINKING THE KOOL-AID:
"Drinking the Kool-Aid" is an idiom commonly used in the United States that refers to any person or group who knowingly goes along with a doomed or dangerous idea because of peer pressure. The phrase oftentimes carries a negative connotation when applied to an individual or group. It can also be used ironically or humorously to refer to accepting an idea or changing a preference due to popularity, peer pressure, or persuasion."

"The phrase derives from the November 1978 Jonestown deaths, in which over 900 members of the Peoples Temple, who were followers of Jim Jones, died, many of whom committed suicide by drinking a mixture of a powdered soft drink flavoring agent (Flavor Aid, a less expensive imitation or both) laced with cyanide (with the remainder, including 89 infants and elderly, killed by forced ingestion of the poison)."


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