the form might be that of a poem, but to be honest,
it has nothing poetic to it -
i wanted to feel angry -
to vent anger out, i drank during the daytime:
daytime and drinking?
and fasting and smoking
and coffee? a doubled-up bad idea...
but i wanted to feel
a wrathful voice... i got bored of my otherwise
gentlemanly attire and what not,
i wanted to waste my tongue into
anger... best propeller of the act?
drink during daytime...
when night falls,
the lazy one comes out.
consider this -
some use language to encrypt, not
to to simply memorise rhyming and
bounce bounce the bubbly pink ball
Pavlov's lapping tongue
of a dog overheating -
philosophy deals with
double phonetic encryption,
that's a psychological reevaluation
of what language is, from the standard
of the three tier cake: consciousness,
sub- " and un- " -
again Christianity plays a great deal with
the point of a trinity -
that's the secular version,
a populist version for each individual
regardless of the church's credo -
but as i was saying:
philosophy deals with a doubled variation
of phonetic encoding:
primarily for one reason:
this is primer for idea forming -
the first level is that of
being able to read the encoding -
like a music score...
to write a s k
and then say the word: ask.
but the second tier of encoding sound is
to translate it into optics -
the basis of idea forming -
not the basis of making sounds, but to peer
more deeply into any sort of narrative -
sometimes a single word can pull
the gravity of thought
away from the narrator
ego, and into the realm of the id:
which doesn't narrated, but
conjures up ideas: to me the source of
all "magic" formulae -
here again, a classic plagiarism
working on the basis of a trinity -
i dare say dualism is so unfashionable
to most people, as is monism -
people prefer triangles to explain
their psychological life,
and circles to explain the physical life...
dualism is out of fashion that
it would seem to be more (dangerously) fashionable
to be of split-mind - but never mind that -
romanticising any medical condition is
a faux pas.
i was spurred on
by reading a review of O'Hara's poetry,
namely the poem sardines -
the reviewer writes how the poet
'actually writes his poem by breaking down
language into its most basic units - words.'
well... technically this is where the other point
of phonetic encoding comes in, the third tier...
words aren't as basic as you might think -
they reside in the realm of meaning,
but also a realm of being bound to a thesaurus -
(apologies, i'm not trying to be pedantic,
you might see where this might be going,
in terms of sharpening the point of
what's language and
the basics of language - yes, a niche topic,
as usual, pedants ahoy)
words are components
(or compounds)... letters are units, akin to
but then again,
kilometres are units -
as are miles and hours...
surely then if worded
the representation would be that
of a/z rather than
a/z seems like a better basis for unitary
conceptualisation of language
using a, b, c... z as the basic
units of language... yes... much more so than words...
because the third tier of encoding
is based primarily on letters,
yes, we know the
plight of the Palestinians, but the Jews have something
i want, and use, quiet frequently,
although with variation - there's no
toying about with gematria -
i don't accept this method of investigation -
i find absolute futility in it -
not that i can't grasp it, but i find it useless -
it's this third tier where ideas are formed
without any distinct orthodoxy -
tier 1. phonetically encoding a s k to say: ask
tier 2. phonetically encoding a s k to think:
what am i going to ask for?
tier 3. phonetically encoding a s k to then
(primarily) venture into encoding
a s k i n g f o r p a t i e n c e.
we're not dealing with Chinese ideograms,
we're dealing with a linear juxtaposition encoding
a b c d e f g h i j k l m n o p (q r s t u v w x y z)
the bracket? i first learned the English alphabet
as a sing-along... to my memory i forgot the rhythm
of the song (i was 7 at the time) and subsequently
the rest of the sequence... but that doesn't
necessarily mean my vocabulary suffered because of it...
still linear juxtaposition encoding, as above, only
n y m p h (x y s t)
a b c d e f g i j k l o q r s t u v w x z
(a b c d e f g h i j k l m n o p q r u v w z)
e x o t i c s (friz)
a b d f g j k l q r u v w x z
(a b c d e g h j k l m n o p q u v w)
(b c e g
- interlude -
well, technically, you could say that diacritical
marks are used for the purpose of dissecting
words into syllables, that's not to say
latin compound fixations on meaningful
prefixes, such as: aqua- or omni-
(yes, the etymological section
of the dictionary is the most interesting part
of that book - as counter to Darwinism,
or something less intrinsic with
visuals, and focused more on a shorter history
of mankind, the less ridiculous time-frame,
or history without Alexanders and Socrates -
SS... the English hasn't fixed
the notation of pluralism here...
something akin to ß or σ or ς
is begging to come out of this problem...
lets just say the ending variation of sigma denotes
the plural, so, etymology, or history without
Alexanders and Socrateς / cruder or more
masculine Socrateç... Tess' - as in: it belongs to Theresa)
as Plato noted, i too, like Socrates
are investigating how my name ought to be written,
by the looks of it, from what i discovered
i apply diacritics as syllable identifiers,
or: how to cut words up -
ergo? even though this is not orthodox,
my name, should be written as
the acute a
stresses the cutting up of the word, i.e. the first
syllable is identified, primarily because diacritics
stress non-prefixes, i.e. simpler variations of
what a prefix is (a loan word), or a sound that
has an ancient meaning, for example pre-
or pro-, meaning the word was forced into the shackles
of being accompanied by a hyphen
when the ancient tongue disintegrated and its grammar
was no longer adequate to accommodate
the barbarian tongues of the north...
so it has come to this: diacritical marks are not
exactly aesthetic concerns where not writing an
acute o but rather u is displeasing to the eyes...
it's about seeing where the syllable incision has
been made... shame the English never adopted it...
but then again: the Empire blah blah blah, Star Wars
blah blah blah... special relationship with America
blah blah blah... that old chestnut -
or can anyone forget their eccentricity
of doth and all that Canterbury *******?
or even Shakespeare's English?
i'm on it... well,
apologies... internet encrypting, acronyms and
eight and L8 for late. it was never adopted -
and never will be... ****-naked Charlie
and ****-floral-naked Angie...
sitting in a tree, one two, one two three.
- post-interlude -
(b c e g...
i really can't be bothered
trying to finish this little scrabble -
i mean, looking up words
so i'm left with the last possible letter,
or no letter at all...
the six vowels a, e, i, o, u, (y)
nymph as a word (though)
is the closest you'll get to the pronunciation of
y (why) in Polish...
ny- or -ymph
obviously cut off the μ and φ...
but if you're really bored...
you could probably finish that
little game... for no reason, whatsoever -
as already stated i'm more interested in things
contained in the interlude, but then again games like
this provide the capacity to abstract and return
with actual application of an idea.