The game of life is the art of choosing what to do with your life, but how do you get the most out of it?
As a child growing up in Chicago, I spent a lot of time playing games, playing them, learning about them, and then playing them again and again.
In college I had the chance to play a bunch of them at my house, and I always enjoyed them.
One of the first games I remember playing was a card game called “Chase and Release,” which was a bit like “The House of Cards.”
The premise was simple: You were a detective, trying to find clues that lead to a house that belonged to a missing person.
The clues were clues to a person, but they didn’t provide a clue to who the missing person was.
The cards were like clues to the person, and you were trying to figure out who the person was based on what clues you had seen.
I loved that game.
I liked the idea that you could find clues, but you didn’t need to have any evidence to do it.
When you played it, it was hard to get bored.
The card game was the first time I got to play with an actual computer game, and that was a real revelation for me.
I thought, “Wow, this is cool.”
I’ve spent the last 15 years trying to become a programmer, and a programming language that I can use to write software that actually works has always been on my list.
But in college, I didn’t know what I was missing.
I was stuck playing a game that I had a lot less of an interest in than the other games I was playing.
I had no idea what the heck I was doing.
So I started looking around for programming languages that were actually programming.
After a few months of looking, I found what I thought was a pretty good way to program in the programming language I wanted.
I used some of the techniques I learned in the card game to create a real-time social network, a game called Social Network, that had me playing it every day for the next four years.
I learned a lot from that experience, and the rest is history.
And as you can see, it’s been a pretty amazing ride.
As someone who has spent most of his life in a box, I’m sure that when I get older, I’ll look back and say, “I think I should have spent more time programming.”
But in the meantime, it looks like this game is helping me to understand what I’m trying to do and what it means to me.