Appearing at The Corner with the usual abruptness, it’s legal expert Mark Levin, as usual declaiming a sentence-length thought in a tone suggestive of statements such as “My feet are killing me,” “Aah, quit your yapping,” and “The Puerto Ricans ruined this neighborhood”:
re: Free Palin [Mark R. Levin]
I would LOVE to question Katie Couric about her knowledge of the Constitution, let alone Supreme Court decisions.
10/02 03:14 PM
Disappearing from The Corner with the usual sound effect of Archie Bunker’s toilet flushing, and with the familiar lingering odor of Bay Rum and sock feet on the ottoman, it’s legal expert Mark Levin.
You know, we would LOVE for. . .oh, let’s say Dahlia Lithwick for instance, to question Mark Levin — the right-wing talk radio zealot and wingnut welfare author, the character who used the National Review to falsely claim that he had nominated Rush Limbaugh for a Nobel Peace Prize — about his knowledge of the Constitution, let alone Supreme Court decisions.
The Limbaugh Code: The New York Times best seller no one is talking about
By Dahlia Lithwick
Posted Friday, April 1, 2005, at 6:21 PM ET
I use the word “book” with some hesitation: Certainly it possesses chapters and words and other book-like accoutrements. But [Mark R. Levin's] Men in Black is 208 large-print pages of mostly block quotes (from court decisions or other legal thinkers) padded with a foreword by the eminent legal scholar Rush Limbaugh, and a blurry 10-page “Appendix” of internal memos to and from congressional Democrats—stolen during Memogate. The reason it may take you only slightly longer to read Men in Black than it took Levin to write it is that you’ll experience an overwhelming urge to shower between chapters.
It gets more scathing from there. Luckily, Mr. Levin is also a financial expert.