misc. pages .pdf, There’s some sort of a huge identity prolem with Jack Horner that I’d noticed shortly before the 2015 accident, getting onto computer-use time and getting around to looking him up, now it was some whole different professor and Rockly’s (Rocky’s that probably was, don’t have time to check right now,) museum staff/curator, an old guy who’d married a young student.
3-16-16.pdf, I saw this illustration in an April or May (2014 probably,) copy of The Atlantic magazine and added the Beringia map below to try to explain most of the system’s obsession with speed and energy power: energy picture.
I collaged this from a The Atlantic (magazine) article that had kept attracting my attention but now I can’t find exactly which issue it was the cover story with. Maybe I just figured out the difficulty but right now the illustrator is uncredited, about May 2014 it had seemed was the issue but I’ve got a note that says March 2012 on the back of it so I’m not sure. To me it expresses this frenetic world and I’m trying to explain that the OCD freneticism to be fast-moving all around comes from that it’s a 14,000-mile trip in prehistoric days between the “Old World” and the “New World” where some group had wandered to in quest of catching the sun before it lifts up off of the ground in the morning, that they’d thought. Difficulty grasping that the earth and sun are each round and way far apart and never touch, that the descendants of that then long-lost and dinosaur-extincting by egg-smashing still have, expressed by all the cars and planes and rockets in their still-misconceptions about the earth-sun distance phenomenon. (2/18/19 and I’ll try to clean this and these other files up while I’m trying to reorganize this right now on limited time.)
#12, Michael Novicek, paleontology attempt 3-16-16.pdf= this is missing right now, I’ll try to re-find it.
saxby holography the pages are all mixed up but in there.
It just, I think, happens to look like Graham Saxby.
Big early psychiatrist, born 1860 maybe. “Alienists” they were called back then. I’m trying to start a file on this “Man In Oriental Costume”/Jomon stereotype.
These also seem to have made a whole “Stepford Wives” stereotype and that’s probably or likely where they’d gotten the “star” of this Armageddon Program off of me all this time from. They plant it anywhere I might be trying to go to or get assistance from, like most recently on Saturday but also if I try to go to the library at the not-too-far-away University of Houston, that there are a couple of books I’m trying to find that they have copies of them there, quite a few probably, but the first time I’d taken a bus through that area they had one of this stereotype looking real dramatic like on its way to a death-arena. I’d thought it had to do with that recent election, last November, that one of that type’s husbands hadn’t won was what that unspeaking semiotic was about but now I realize that they’d also had one when I went to look at the Sabin papers in Massachusetts, as well as the one that that probably was this past Saturday, me just trying to go about my own business and not really looking that closely for stereotypes or anything, but then she’d done an “all over me” type of a trick that made me realize that she either was a plant for my visit or that maybe she just works that place, posing as a client. (2/25/19, Monday.)
check Michael Young, 1956 on meritocracy — ck Ludwig von Mises Institute, Austria; Levin b. Bronx august 27, 1929, a couple of years at Drake University in Des Moines and back to ny, fa a wealthy toy importer, nbc, abc, magazines, first novel at age 24, 1953, a kiss before dying; drafted and stationed to write in Queens led to the no time for sergeants, griffith starred in the tv, play, and film versions. “Critic’s Choice” play with hope and ball in early sixties, drat! the cat! song He Touched Me by Streisand, 1967 2nd novel, Rosemary’s Baby; This Perfect Day= 1970, = check, that that’s what this post is about, (and then 1972, Stepford Wives was the fourth novel by him.) Then the 4 more novels. Then this austrian place is in Auburn, Alabama. — Wiki on This Perfect Day, 1970 published by Levin: The world is managed by a central computer called UniComp which has been programmed to keep every single human on the surface of the earth in check. People are continually drugged by means of monthly treatments (delivered via transdermal spray or jet injector) so that they will remain satisfied and cooperative “Family members”. They are told where to live, when to eat, whom to marry, when to reproduce, and for which job they will be trained. Everyone is assigned a counselor who acts somewhat like a mentor, confessor, and parole agent; violations against ‘brothers’ and ‘sisters’ by themselves and others are expected to be reported at a weekly confession.– The central computer is under Switzerland and the situation doesn’t sound too different. They play up that he liked the Ayn Rand novels, I think it was them. Right now I can’t recall where I’d picked up this Meritocracy business from, maybe on this This Perfect Day novel. But I’ve got Stepford Wife girls that I’m recognizing around alot as seem partners to these “Tsiolkovsky-Ginsberg” -types, like friends, each of them given one or more as a player-piece.