The content is relevant...
and thought provoking...
The content is in English...
The words and concepts are neither offensive or profane...
You posted material that is knowingly false, misleading, AND inaccurate-and purposely/intentfully so...to garner a shock response.
However, immediately following, you clarify and Translate.
The legal non legal question would be... is English, used in other than it's definition, or in this case merely as a place holder for an upcoming
translation--English at all?
And is an English word, misused to it's definition, misleading?
By definition, the word 'Bleep' is a transitive verb used to "to edit out inappropriate spoken language in a broadcast by replacing offending words
And yet, the words you used to replace your "bleeps", were not offensive at all. In which case, you were NOT speaking English. You were speaking a
language you decided to construct, in part, by using a fabricate word that happens to have a phonetic lateral in English;
With the purpose to mislead the English speakers, and worse, to then clarify and rationalize that their perceptions are incorrect because they read
the language exactly as it is defined to be read.
I am hugely entertained.
Poster: You are guilty of bad grammer!!
And deserving of applause. Clappity clappity clap. Although not defined, "clappity" can within reason be understood to be one's attempt at coupling
the verb, 'clap' with the emote of 'clapping'. Unlike your unreasonable, but clever, use of the transitive word, "Bleep".
By using a word that does not exist, but with the purpose to clearly convey an accurate communication; I am as guilty as you are for using a word for
other than it's intended/defined purpose; yours to clearly convey something misleading; mine to convey something accurate.
You said, "Bleep". "Bleep" IS profanity, as it holds the place of the/a intended profane word: by definition.
You further have ENTRAPPED all of the other members who have chosen to participate in this thread, into using it as well.
We are now all guilty together.
You were intending to EMOTE the sound of a computer device. And that's just silly. Besides...when you clarified, you clarified you purposely misused
the word to it's 'other' definition.
But we all know what you mean.
[edit on 5-1-2009 by HugmyRek]