13 Thoughts You Have Before You Ask Someone Out, As Told By 'Schitt's Creek'
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13 Thoughts You Have Before You Ask Someone Out, As Told By 'Schitt's Creek'

Ew, David.

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13 Thoughts You Have Before You Ask Someone Out, As Told By 'Schitt's Creek'

"Schitt's Creek" is the feel-good show we all needed throughout this crazy pandemic. It's both hilarious and relatable, especially when it comes to dating and asking someone out on a date. Here are several thoughts and sayings that the Rose family has had that we all can relate to before we officially decide to make a move.

1. I'm obsessed with this.

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At first, one definitely hypes their self up in order to initially shoot your shot.

2. Awkward

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Feeling like what you said may not be right or was too cringe-y.

3. Getting upset

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Maybe you get upset with yourself or maybe you get upset that the other person doesn't answer.

4. Shocked

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You may be surprised you actually have the courage to shoot your shot after all you've been through in the dating game.

5. I don't know what that means.

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When your brain tries to tell you that you will be OK if your shot is rejected, but you refuse to believe that.

6. Panic

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Overthinking about what to say and when to say it is the name of the game.

7. Yeah! Big Day!

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Finally getting the courage and plan together to shoot the shot like...

8. WTF

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Realizing that you actually have the confidence to shoot your shot!

9. Inner pep talks

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Continuing to build up the momentum of believing in yourself before shooting the shot.

10. Thinking about chickening out

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Anxiety causes you to go back and forth in your mind about whether or not to go through with it.

11. Celebrating

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Finally feeling happy after finally going through with it.

12. After the fact

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But then folding under the pressure and wanting to crawl into a hole until they respond.

13. Looking at their response

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Loving the response back after they read your pickup line and believing in true love again.

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First things first I do not agree with people getting so caught up in the specific theology of a song that they forget who they are singing the song to. I normally don't pay attention to negative things that people say about worship music, but the things that people were saying caught my attention. For example, that the song was not biblical and should not be sung in churches. Worship was created to glorify God, and not to argue over what kind of theology the artist used to write the song. I was not made aware of the controversy surrounding the popular song "Reckless Love" by Cory Asbury until about a week ago, but now that I am aware this is what I have concluded.The controversy surrounding the song is how the term reckless is used to describe God's love. This is the statement that Cory Asbury released after many people questioned his theology regarding his lyrics. I think that by trying to clarify what the song was saying he added to the confusion behind the controversy.This is what he had to say,
"Many have asked me for clarity on the phrase, "reckless love". Many have wondered why I'd use a "negative" word to describe God. I've taken some time to write out my thoughts here. I hope it brings answers to your questions. But more than that, I hope it brings you into an encounter with the wildness of His love.When I use the phrase, "the reckless love of God", I'm not saying that God Himself is reckless. I am, however, saying that the way He loves, is in many regards, quite so. What I mean is this: He is utterly unconcerned with the consequences of His actions with regards to His own safety, comfort, and well-being. His love isn't crafty or slick. It's not cunning or shrewd. In fact, all things considered, it's quite childlike, and might I even suggest, sometimes downright ridiculous. His love bankrupted heaven for you. His love doesn't consider Himself first. His love isn't selfish or self-serving. He doesn't wonder what He'll gain or lose by putting Himself out there. He simply gives Himself away on the off-chance that one of us might look back at Him and offer ourselves in return.His love leaves the ninety-nine to find the one every time."
Some people are arguing that song is biblical because it makes reference to the scripture from Matthew 28:12-14 and Luke 15. Both of these scriptures talk about the parable of the lost sheep and the shepherd. The shepherd symbolizes God and the lost sheep are people that do not have a relationship with God. On the other hand some people are arguing that using the term reckless, referring to God's character is heretical and not biblical. I found two articles that discuss the controversy about the song.The first article is called, "Reckless Love" By Cory Asbury - "Song Meaning, Review, and Worship Leading Tips." The writer of the article, Jake Gosselin argues that people are "Making a mountain out of a molehill" and that the argument is foolish. The second article, "God's Love is not Reckless, Contrary to What You Might Sing" by author Andrew Gabriel argues that using the term reckless is irresponsible and that you cannot separate Gods character traits from God himself. For example, saying that God's love is reckless could also be argued that God himself is reckless. Reckless is typically not a word that someone would use to describe God and his love for us. The term reckless is defined as (of a person or their actions) without thinking or caring about the consequences of an action. However, Cory Asbury is not talking about a person, he is talking about God's passionate and relentless pursuit of the lost. While I would not have chosen the word reckless, I understand what he was trying to communicate through the song. Down below I have linked two articles that might be helpful if you are interested in reading more about the controversy.


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