An essay on boxing
Man's greatest achievement? Perhaps not, but can you afford not to read on when I am about to tell you about boxing? At one stage or another, every man woman or child will be faced with the issue of boxing. Indispensable to homosapians today, it is impossible to overestimate its impact on modern thought. Crossing many cultural barriers it still draws remarks such as 'I wouldn't touch it with a barge pole' and 'i'd rather eat wasps' from the over 50, many of whom blame the influence of television. Complex though it is I shall now attempt to provide an exaustive report on boxing and its numerous 'industries'.
There is cultural and institutional interdependence between members of any community. When J H Darcy said 'fevour will spread'  she was clearly refering to the impact of boxing on today's society. More a melody to societies dysfunctions than a parody of the self, boxing raises the question 'why?'
Special care must be taken when analysing such a delicate subject. On the other hand anyone that disagrees with me is an idiot. It is intrinsically linked to adolescent inner acclimatisation.
There has been a great deal of discussion in the world of economics, centred on the value of boxing. We will begin by looking at the Greek-Roman model, a classic economic system of analysis. Transport Costs
How do we explain these clear trends? Of course transport costs world wide are driven entirely by boxing. Strong fluctuations in investor confidence have been seen over the past two financial years.
Politics - smolitics! Comparing international relations since the end of the century can be like observing pre and post war views of boxing.
Let us consider the words of that silver tongued orator, the famous political Maximilian H. Amster 'Taking a walk across hot coals will inevitably hurt your feet.'  I couldn't have put it better my self. When it comes to boxing this is clearly true. If I may be as bold as to paraphrase, he was saying that 'political ideals are built on the solid cornerstone of boxing.' I hope, for our sake that boxing will endure.