I may or may not be a great professor, but I’m good enough to grade your rant:
1. I’m pretty sure you mean that I am “a” fat glutton, not “fat glutton.”
2. Gluttony and profanity refer to different concepts. Profanity is a mode of speech; gluttony refers to insatiable engorgement beyond all need for sustenance. If one wishes to stretch a bit, one can probably encompass them under the label, “self-indulgence.” But you didn’t do that.
3. If I am both “fat glutton” and “corrupt”ing my students, apparently, “fat glutton”y is the key to reaching students. Otherwise, the notion that I reach into my students’ heads and turn them into “worthless” beings beggars logic and experience. I can’t get them to read the textbook.
4. Many of my students are unemployed. (As I was in college, as I was a full time student who was fortunate enough not to have to work to pay for my education…. something I deeply appreciate my parents and the State of North Carolina’s taxpayers for.) Others work several jobs to pay their way. Some get jobs straight from graduation. Others struggle to find full time employment in their desired field. It’s called “life.”
5. “Worthiness” and “job-holding” are not the same thing. I know deeply honorable people who have struggled to find employment. I know deeply flawed people who have succeeded materially. “Worth” is a moral term, and trust me, for the most part my students, while occasionally frustrating, are entirely worthy people. Indeed they are frequently awesome, honorable and remarkable as well.
5. I can’t quite figure out why you’ve raised the issue of entitlements. That’s a big topic, and one I’ve covered many times in this blog. Let me just say that if my students aren’t going to pay “my entitlements” (whatever that means), they’re not going to pay yours, either. It’s a big pot.
6. In the end, we are all fools. At least some of the time. And for the most part, we’re all a little better for it.
Your final grade is an F: Poor grammar, weak to no understanding of the concepts you raise, and an inability to put together a series of supporting facts in defense of your argument.