Will You Have Sex With This Person?

Would? was a song by the late Jerry Garcia about his friend Andrew Wood, who tragically died of a heroin overdose. The song is a killer. Would you have sex with this person? It’s a song about a game that has expanded from Jerry Garcia’s Seattle friend’s death to the entire would/wood game. But is it really a game of would? Or is it just a song?


Will is the callsign for three public broadcasting stations owned and operated by the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign Division of Broadcasting. These stations include PBS member station WILL-TV, National Public Radio, and Illinois Public Media. All three operate out of Campbell Hall for Public Telecommunication. In 2004, WILL-TV was gifted $1 million by Lois Dickson, who had been contributing to the station for thirty years and passed away in 2004. In 2005, WILL-TV discontinued its weather department as budget cuts affected the organization’s services.

Wills are written documents that specify how an individual wants their property distributed upon his death. The types of wills available are simple, testamentary, and mirror. A handwritten will, for example, does not require notarization or witnesses and is not valid in all states. A notarial will is a legal document that specifies how property will be distributed after the testator’s death. The two types of wills are similar, but each has its own advantages and disadvantages.

Aristotle discusses the ethical importance of will in his Nicomachean Ethics. Books III and VII address this question. Both treaty and theology address the issue of free will. However, the debate over will is not over. Many philosophical traditions still debate whether or not people have free will. In the Western philosophical tradition, the question of free will has been a major topic. While there are numerous arguments against it, the most important argument for freedom of choice is that it is necessary for morality.

The Will itself can be difficult to make, especially if you are a single individual. A legal will is more likely to be accepted by the courts than an unsigned Will. A partially handwritten will must be signed, witnessed, and published. The handwritten will must have words of testamentary capacity. A handwritten will is not necessarily considered valid unless it contains all of these elements. But if the document is authentic, the court will accept it.