........Thus ragnarøkkr seems to describe the darkness which arises when the gods and the world are destroyed. It is not known whether this indicates a misunderstanding or a learned reinterpretation of the original form ragnarök. In modern Scandinavian languages, the word can be used to describe a catastrophe or disaster with fierce consequences.l
Whenever I think of a HARP, I think of all the time "The Simpsons" and "Family Guy" use the 'harp sting' when they go into a flashback, or 'off-tangent'.Vince.
gfa herehi Tafultong!That drawing isn't from the suitcase, it was sent to me from someone who claims to be some type of associate of/to Charles Manson, who also claimed knowledge of a connection with Mal Evens, et al. The artist of that work is purported to be Charles Manson.I did absolutely no independent corroboration of that, other then some interesting information anonymous shared with me. As others will no doubt quickly point out, that is of course a Modus Operandi common to these videos. Meaning little by way of iron clad proof, and I stand guilty as charged to any and all of these and my many other faults ; )Drawing was sent with a strange file extension, converted it to jpg for video editing purposes without generational loss.Said person asked to remain anonymous. Which has been pretty much a given as almost every day a new account springs up to send a one off message, since I have used several different accounts as well (to post videos) that is the nature of the situation. I will converse with any messages sent from persons who seem reasonable ; )(With a slanted bias towards people I have had a conversational history with)Anonymous asked to have it included in a video, specifically a Mal related video, I am happy to be a pawn in this forest full of trees (meaning I am no longer blindly running into trees, but stepping back to ask larger questions, to see the forest instead of individual trees)The anonymous person mentioned several other seemingly credible things that I have encountered in the course of an independent investigation, again one based on few if any concrete facts, it remains to be seen of course if any of this is germane to iamaphoney's work, which I will be the first to admit it may not be. In fact, a framework of belief that all of this is just a pleasant diversion between more relevant Iamaphoney videos could be argued...Without any sort of defense raised from me.... ; )I personally like that framework better as I sleep better at night with that belief....There are many intangibles here, like a friend in the intelligence service has oft quoted..."The Cold War is not over, it has merely moved into a new arena"I am moving to a new arena as well.; )Thank you Tafultong, I have said it before, I shall say it again, you are the Charlie Rose of the iamaphoney universe and your scholarly approach is admirable and inspiring!PS -Good Luck with publishing your book Vince, I look forward with great interest to reading it upon publication.Would you consider at some point having it adapted to the screen?
The Aeolian harp is played by wind blowing through the strings.Not a Second Time" is a song by John Lennon (credited to Lennon/McCartney) performed by The Beatles on their album With the Beatles. Lennon said he was "trying to write a Smokey Robinson or something at the time."This was the song that inspired the famous musical analysis from William Mann of The Times, citing the "Aeolian cadences" of Lennon's vocals as the song draws to a close, and comparing it to Mahler's "Song Of The Earth". Lennon, years later, remarked: "To this day, I have no idea what [Aeolian cadences] are. They sound like exotic birds."The song was recorded on 21 August 1963 at Abbey Road Studios.Robert Palmer covered the song in 1980 on his album Clues. Read Print > William Butler Yeats > The Harp of AengusThe Harp of Aengusby William Butler YeatsEdain came out of Midhir's hill, and lay Beside young Aengus in his tower of glass, Where time is drowned in odour-laden winds And Druid moons, and murmuring of boughs, And sleepy boughs, and boughs where apples made Of opal and ruhy and pale chrysolite Awake unsleeping fires; and wove seven strings, Sweet with all music, out of his long hair, Because her hands had been made wild by love. When Midhir's wife had changed her to a fly, He made a harp with Druid apple-wood That she among her winds might know he wept; And from that hour he has watched over none But faithful lovers.
Gary Weissman '90 (English 32, 1988)The Romantic image of the Aeolian lute that appears in "Dejection: An Ode" also appears in Samuel Taylor Coleridge's "The Eolian Harp" (1796). The Aeolian lute and the Eolian harp are names for the same instrument, which produces music when the wind blows on its musical chords. Both poems are in first-person, and the narrator's voice is clearly that of the poet. The two poems use the same imagery; the breeze represents the creative power of nature acting as a muse for the poet, and the harp represents the poet who responds to nature by creating poetry. Coleridge wonders about his individuality in "The Eolian Harp," asking what if he is only another harp treated by nature in the same way as all other harps.The question of the poet's relation to nature arises in the ode as well. Coleridge supplies somewhat of an answer in his later poem when he writes, in effect, that each Eolian harp gives and takes differently from nature. However, Coleridge, having figured this, finds himself faced with a new dilemma, also expressed figuratively with the image of the harp. In "Dejection: An Ode" the harp's music reflects Coleridges dejection with rakes and moans "which better far were mute."The solution to the current problem in each poem is found, to some degree, outside the poet, in the silent audience the poet addresses. Coleridge turns to Sara Fricker in the earlier poem, and later to Sara Hutchinson, leaving both poems somewhat open-ended. The solution offered in the poems is that the problem itself is an egotistical one, and that Coleridge must think of someone else to gain a wider perspective and relieve himself of the dilemma.Because the wind is high it blows my mindBecause the wind is high......aaaaaaaahhhhLove is old, love is newLove is all, love is you-l
G. H. & B.Munchausen...BTW,Mal means Evil in spanish languageDumas
dumasyou are quite hysterical.ha ha hathe proof of you pudding ...is...?
good evening and good luck.
luck? wedon't need nostinking luck.dig it?
gfa wrote!That drawing isn't from the suitcase, it was sent to me from someone who claims to be some type of associate of/to Charles Manson, who also claimed knowledge of a connection with Mal Evens, et al. The artist of that work is purported to be Charles Manson.Thank you grandfather for the explanation. You know me too well. My reason for using that particular still from your video was because I did not know what it was. Thank you also for the kind words. Some day when this is all over, I would like to share with you how and why you have freaked me out a couple of times during your investigation.Best wishes to you.Tafultong
GFA vids are still freaking me out. but they are awesome at the same time. wacky comb... but great :)M.
The Manson picture seems to relate to cocks and peacocks.
I am a fan of GFA's video style. Instead of saying "this is exact proof" he seems to put it in a more "see the synchronicity" style, as he said "seeing the whole forest". Its bigger than the Beatles, the entire entertainment (and countless other superrich) businesses seem to tap into some occult activity.
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