There are stories most of hardship and hearsay. At its most basic a girl gets pregnant she is kicked out-or Continue reading “What do the survivors want aka children who would have died but for mother and baby homes”
Passive Suicide Engineered by the Pain Principle
With pleasure comes pain as day follows night-Monday Tuesday-full moon new moon- Sunrise sunset.
And that is the shame of passive suicide whose sunset is forever, as a mantle of Continue reading “Passive Suicide Engineered by the Pain Principle”
Passive suicide engineered by the pleasure principle BODIES BY JOSIE LONG BBC4
BODIES BY JOSIE LONG BBC4
The pleasure principle (if you want to know more follow the link) is a notion aka theory not practical which was executed by Freud borrowed by him from Fechner. It’s a grand theory of Continue reading “Passive suicide engineered by the pleasure principle BODIES BY JOSIE LONG BBC4”
Violent liar kills your inner self treating you like a dog:the dog was lucky
he listens to squeals of my dog dying in his mother’s house by hanging
the signs= he cries-threats-manipulates-jealous-obsessive-
Ouranos and Gaia had twelve sons and six daughters. He locked the eldest of these–the giant Kyklopes (Cyclopes) and Hekatonkheires (Hecatoncheires)–away inside the belly of Earth. Gaia suffered immense pain and persuaded her Titan sons to rebel. Four of these positioned themselves at the corners of the world, ready to grasp their father as he descended to lie with Earth, while the fifth, Kronos (Cronus), took his place in the centre and there castrated Ouranos with an adamantine sickle. The sky-god’s blood fell upon the earth, producing the avenging Erinyes and the Gigantes (Giants).
Ouranos prophesied the fall of the Titanes and the punishments they would suffer for their crimes–a prophecy brought to fruition by Zeus who deposed the five brothers and cast them into the pit of Tartaros.
Ouranos does not appear in early Greek art but Egyptian depictions of their sky-goddess Nut demonstrate how he was imagined–as a gigantic, star-spangled man with long arms and legs, resting on all fours, with his finger-tips in the far east, his toes in the far west, and his arching body raised to form the dome of the sky. In the Roman era he was often depicted as Aion, god of eternal time, in the form of a man holding the zodiac-wheel, standing above the reclining Gaia (Earth).