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Ur-Fascism by Umberto Eco
 
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Full text here: https://www.pegc.us/archive/Articles/eco_ur-fascism.pdf While Eco is firm in claiming “There was only one Nazism," he says, “the fascist game can be played in many forms, and the name of the game does not change.” Eco reduces the qualities of what he calls “Ur-Fascism, or Eternal Fascism” down to 14 “typical” features. “These features," writes the novelist and semiotician, "cannot be organized into a system; many of them contradict each other, and are also typical of other kinds of despotism or fanaticism. But it is enough that one of them be present to allow fascism to coagulate around it.” 1. The cult of tradition. “One has only to look at the syllabus of every fascist movement to find the major traditionalist thinkers. The Nazi gnosis was nourished by traditionalist, syncretistic, occult elements.” 2.The rejection of modernism. “The Enlightenment, the Age of Reason, is seen as the beginning of modern depravity. In this sense Ur-Fascism can be defined as irrationalism.” 3.The cult of action for action’s sake. “Action being beautiful in itself, it must be taken before, or without, any previous reflection. Thinking is a form of emasculation.” 4.Disagreement is treason. “The critical spirit makes distinctions, and to distinguish is a sign of modernism. In modern culture the scientific community praises disagreement as a way to improve knowledge.” 5.Fear of difference. “The first appeal of a fascist or prematurely fascist movement is an appeal against the intruders. Thus Ur-Fascism is racist by definition.” 6.Appeal to social frustration. “One of the most typical features of the historical fascism was the appeal to a frustrated middle class, a class suffering from an economic crisis or feelings of political humiliation, and frightened by the pressure of lower social groups.” 7.The obsession with a plot. “The followers must feel besieged. The easiest way to solve the plot is the appeal to xenophobia.” 8.The enemy is both strong and weak. “By a continuous shifting of rhetorical focus, the enemies are at the same time too strong and too weak.” 9.Pacifism is trafficking with the enemy. “For Ur-Fascism there is no struggle for life but, rather, life is lived for struggle.” 10.Contempt for the weak. “Elitism is a typical aspect of any reactionary ideology.” 11.Everybody is educated to become a hero. “In Ur-Fascist ideology, heroism is the norm. This cult of heroism is strictly linked with the cult of death.” 12.Machismo and weaponry. “Machismo implies both disdain for women and intolerance and condemnation of nonstandard sexual habits, from chastity to homosexuality.” 13.Selective populism. “There is in our future a TV or Internet populism, in which the emotional response of a selected group of citizens can be presented and accepted as the Voice of the People.” 14.Ur-Fascism speaks Newspeak. “All the Nazi or Fascist schoolbooks made use of an impoverished vocabulary, and an elementary syntax, in order to limit the instruments for complex and critical reasoning.”
Views: 2430 AudibleAnarchist
The Covert Fascism of Jordan Peterson: Umberto Eco's Ur Fascism Reveals Authoritarianism
 
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http://www.nybooks.com/articles/1995/06/22/ur-fascism/ Jordan Peterson is an alt right version of the pied piper. He fools dumb adults and impressionable teenagers into thinking he's a rebel. The reality is that Peterson's brand of faux anti-authoritarianism leads to authoritarianism. This is the essence of fascism as outlined by Umberto Eco in his essay "ur-fascism". This video deconstructs how Peterson has fooled millions of useful idiots into supporting hegemonic institutions such as the Cato Institute, Breitbart "news", American Enterprise Institute, Fox News, and the Heritage Foundation. Jordan Peterson is active in programming bots for Rupert Murdoch, Robert and Rebecca Mercer, and the Koch Brothers. Peterson loves fascist Vilfredo Pareto and hates Antonio Gramsci who was locked up by Mussolini.
Views: 588 SJW Tactics
Is the Real Donald Trump a (ur)Fascist? (Umberto Eco)
 
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Prior to the 2016 election season, Donald Trump had left leaning, progressive politics. He supported abortion, gun control, and he stated that the Democrats were better with money than the Republicans. Was Trump's turn to far right political views all an elaborate ruse to get elected president? Or has he become a right wing false populist? In any event, Trump's current message has some fascistic elements. I take Umberto Eco's essay on ur-fascism as my template to analyze if Trump is a fascist. I also include clips from the Daily Show and others. Watch, comment, and vote. As always, feel free to subscribe. The more people who tune in, the more I am likely to make better videos. The sound is uneven in this video. I'll work on making it better in the future. The second 1/3 of this video might get a little too technical and boring for some. However, I think that there are some really good moments. I spent an insane amount of time researching and making this. I'll have to do something more simple next video. http://www.nybooks.com/articles/1995/06/22/ur-fascism/
Views: 914 SJW Tactics
Fascism Is a Technology
 
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Follow me on Twitter: https://twitter.com/electricdidact If American fascism is a technology of myth and sign, then it’s our job to expose and dismantle it. ### Sources: Jane C. Timm, “The 141 Stances Donald Trump Took During His White House Bid,” Nov. 28, 2016, NBC News (http://www.nbcnews.com/politics/2016-election/full-list-donald-trump-s-rapidly-changing-policy-positions-n547801) Southern Poverty Law Center, “Ten Days After: Harassment and Intimidation in the Aftermath of the Election,” November 2016 (https://www.splcenter.org/sites/default/files/com_hate_incidents_report_final.pdf) Joe Walsh tweets (https://twitter.com/WalshFreedom/status/803014483560005634) Nick Tabor, “9 Women on Why They’re (Still) Voting for Trump,” New York Magazine, Nov. 2, 2016 (http://nymag.com/thecut/2016/11/9-women-on-why-theyre-still-voting-for-trump.html) Kayla Epstein, “Trump responds to Megyn Kelly's questions on misogyny – with more misogyny,” The Guardian, August 6, 2015 (https://www.theguardian.com/us-news/2015/aug/06/donald-trump-misogyny-republican-debate-megyn-kelly) NPR Staff, “Breitbart Editor Joel Pollack Accuses NPR of Racist Content,” November 16, 2016 (http://www.npr.org/2016/11/16/502304157/breitbart-editor-steve-bannon-has-no-prejudices) Umberto Eco, “Ur-Fascism,” 1995, New York Review of Books (www.nybooks.com/articles/1995/06/22/ur-fascism/) ### Assets: Donald Trump FULL SPEECH at Sarasota, Fla Rally, ABC News, Nov. 7, 2016 (https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=Vn75XQkFFhM) Umberto Eco (http://www.badragencynews.com/the-departure-of-the-italian-writer-umberto-eco-at-the-age-of-84-years/) Trump Rally Miami Nov 2 2016, LetSee Media, CC BY (https://vimeo.com/190172833) Election map (http://michiganradio.org/post/2016-election-echoes-another-tight-race-michigan) Trump with Bible (http://www.huffingtonpost.com/ruben-r-dupertuis/trump-and-the-bible_b_8912572.html) Trump prayer (http://www.westernjournalism.com/thepoint/2016/09/27/supreme-reason-evangelical-voters-flocking-support-trump/) Trump 9/11 (http://www.cnn.com/videos/politics/2015/11/30/donald-trump-meet-the-press-muslims-9-11-rs.cnn/video/playlists/donald-trump/) Trump truth sign (https://www.thestar.com/news/world/2016/05/24/have-donald-trumps-lies-pushed-us-into-a-post-truth-universe.html) Trump fingers (http://www.independent.co.uk/voices/donald-trump-hillary-clinton-assassination-2nd-amendment-republican-campaign-dead-and-buried-a7182936.html) Trump rally argument (http://www.wsj.com/articles/donald-trumps-campaign-cancels-rally-at-chicago-arena-1457745513) Trump supporter yelling (http://www.ocregister.com/articles/trump-713651-great-donald.html) Trump supporters booing (http://www.npr.org/2015/12/21/460281546/watch-obama-says-trump-exploiting-anger-fear-among-blue-collar-men) Trump thumbs up (http://www.slate.com/blogs/the_slatest/2015/07/30/donald_trump_revelations_media_vetting_is_so_far_not_eroding_his_support.html) Trump supporters flag (https://danielshular.com/2016/04/29/donald-trump-rally-in-costa-mesa/) Trump fists up (http://www.washingtontimes.com/news/2016/jan/29/donald-trump-new-hampshire-backers-praise-vets-ral/) Trump musket (https://theintercept.com/2016/01/27/donald-trump-in-2000-i-support-the-ban-on-assault-weapons/) Trump rally confederate flag (http://www.nbcnews.com/news/latino/opinion-republicans-must-dump-racism-they-can-dump-trump-n630591) Trump rally man showing muscles (http://www.telegraph.co.uk/men/thinking-man/inside-the-angry-white-america-that-could-still-make-donald-trum/) Trump balls t-shirt (http://nymag.com/thecut/2016/10/the-most-misogynistic-things-people-wore-to-trump-rallies.html) Trump signing woman (https://www.theodysseyonline.com/trump-and-misogynistic-america) Molotov cocktail (https://giphy.com/gifs/cocktail-molotov-feYbU8X6LtsqY) Pledge of allegiance (http://www.csmonitor.com/USA/Politics/2016/0223/Trump-s-explanation-for-spreading-false-info-It-s-just-a-retweet) Pretzel machine (https://giphy.com/gifs/machine-german-pretzel-NusWKgMXzVhIc) Slime mold video (https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=bkVhLJLG7ug&feature=youtu.be) Braiding machine (https://giphy.com/gifs/machine-rotary-braiding-Qt4wsYfCuwE6c) Chain loop (https://giphy.com/gifs/factory-how-its-made-loop-BelvujBbCJVnO) "Everyday Americans" (https://twitter.com/goldengateblond/status/806760070667116546) ### Music: Blue Dot Sessions, “Thread of Clouds,” Migration, CC BY-NC (http://freemusicarchive.org/music/Blue_Dot_Sessions/Migration/Thread_of_Clouds) Broke for Free, “Day Bird,” Directionless, CC BY (http://freemusicarchive.org/music/Broke_For_Free/Directionless_EP/Broke_For_Free_-_Directionless_EP_-_03_Day_Bird)
Views: 3814 Electric Didact
Interview UMBERTO ECO - DERRIÈRE LES PORTES
 
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Hommage à Umberto Eco, décédé le 19 février dernier. Mondialement connu pour ses romans, l'écrivain italien était parvenu à séduire à la fois le public et la critique en démystifiant la culture savante pour la rendre accessible à tous. Portrait joyeux d'un penseur pluriel, qui fut à la fois historien du Moyen Âge, essayiste, sémiologue et critique de la culture de masse. Pendant quelques jours, en 2012, la réalisatrice Teri Wehn Damisch avait été l'hôte d'Umberto Eco dans sa maison de Monte Cerignone, mais aussi à Milan et à Paris. Au milieu des livres, dans les cartons remplis de souvenirs, face aux bibliothèques ou aux images d'archives, cet intellectuel aux multiples talents se plaît à ouvrir et refermer l'une ou l'autre des nombreuses thématiques qu'il aborde dans ses entretiens. Sans masquer ses préjugés et ses obsessions, il évoque sa relation avec la religion, la manière dont il voit son succès, son intérêt pour les polars, ses amours, son engouement pour Paris, son enfance sous le fascisme, sa fascination pour le faux. Toujours jovial et généreux, c'est débordant d'énergie, d'idées, de projets d'écriture et de voyages qu'Umberto Eco avait ouvert les portes de son univers.
Views: 27449 digitalstonemason
What is SEMIOTICS? What does SEMIOTICS mean? SEMIOTICS meaning, definition & explanation
 
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The Audiopedia Android application, INSTALL NOW - https://play.google.com/store/apps/details?id=com.wTheAudiopedia_8069473 What is SEMIOTICS? What does SEMIOTICS mean? SEMIOTICS meaning - SEMIOTICS definition - SEMIOTICS explanation. Source: Wikipedia.org article, adapted under https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-sa/3.0/ license. Semiotics (also called semiotic studies; not to be confused with the Saussurean tradition called semiology which is a part of semiotics) is the study of meaning-making, the study of sign processes and meaningful communication. This includes the study of signs and sign processes (semiosis), indication, designation, likeness, analogy, allegories, metonyms, metaphor, symbolism, signification, and communication. Semiotics is closely related to the field of linguistics, which, for its part, studies the structure and meaning of language more specifically. The semiotic tradition explores the study of signs and symbols as a significant part of communications. As different from linguistics, however, semiotics also studies non-linguistic sign systems. Semiotics is frequently seen as having important anthropological dimensions; for example, the late Italian semiotician and novelist Umberto Eco proposed that every cultural phenomenon may be studied as communication. Some semioticians focus on the logical dimensions of the science, however. They examine areas belonging also to the life sciences—such as how organisms make predictions about, and adapt to, their semiotic niche in the world (see semiosis). In general, semiotic theories take signs or sign systems as their object of study: the communication of information in living organisms is covered in biosemiotics (including zoosemiotics). Semioticians classify signs or sign systems in relation to the way they are transmitted (see modality). This process of carrying meaning depends on the use of codes that may be the individual sounds or letters that humans use to form words, the body movements they make to show attitude or emotion, or even something as general as the clothes they wear. To coin a word to refer to a thing (see lexical words), the community must agree on a simple meaning (a denotative meaning) within their language, but that word can transmit that meaning only within the language's grammatical structures and codes (see syntax and semantics). Codes also represent the values of the culture, and are able to add new shades of connotation to every aspect of life. To explain the relationship between semiotics and communication studies, communication is defined as the process of transferring data and-or meaning from a source to a receiver. Hence, communication theorists construct models based on codes, media, and contexts to explain the biology, psychology, and mechanics involved. Both disciplines recognize that the technical process cannot be separated from the fact that the receiver must decode the data, i.e., be able to distinguish the data as salient, and make meaning out of it. This implies that there is a necessary overlap between semiotics and communication. Indeed, many of the concepts are shared, although in each field the emphasis is different. In Messages and Meanings: An Introduction to Semiotics, Marcel Danesi (1994) suggested that semioticians' priorities were to study signification first, and communication second. A more extreme view is offered by Jean-Jacques Nattiez (1987; trans. 1990: 16), who, as a musicologist, considered the theoretical study of communication irrelevant to his application of semiotics. Semiotics differs from linguistics in that it generalizes the definition of a sign to encompass signs in any medium or sensory modality. Thus it broadens the range of sign systems and sign relations, and extends the definition of language in what amounts to its widest analogical or metaphorical sense. Peirce's definition of the term "semiotic" as the study of necessary features of signs also has the effect of distinguishing the discipline from linguistics as the study of contingent features that the world's languages happen to have acquired in the course of their evolutions. From a subjective standpoint, perhaps more difficult is the distinction between semiotics and the philosophy of language. In a sense, the difference lies between separate traditions rather than subjects. Different authors have called themselves "philosopher of language" or "semiotician". This difference does not match the separation between analytic and continental philosophy. On a closer look, there may be found some differences regarding subjects. Philosophy of language pays more attention to natural languages or to languages in general, while semiotics is deeply concerned with non-linguistic signification. Philosophy of language also bears connections to linguistics, while semiotics might appear closer to some of the humanities (including literary theory) and to cultural anthropology.
Views: 29513 The Audiopedia
L'écrivain et intellectuel italien Umberto Eco est décédé à l'âge de 84 ans.
 
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Nos journalistes suivent cette information et l'actualiseront dès que l'on en saura davantage… LIRE L’ARTICLE: http://fr.euronews.com/2016/02/20/l-ecrivain-et-intellectuel-italien-umberto-eco-est-decede-a-l-age-de-84-ans Aujourd'hui dans l'actualité : les titres en vidéo https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=UUW2QcKZiU8aUGg4yxCIditg euronews : la chaîne d'information la plus regardée en Europe. Abonnez-vous ! http://www.youtube.com/subscription_center?add_user=euronewsfr euronews est disponible en 13 langues: https://www.youtube.com/user/euronewsnetwork/channels En français : Site internet : http://fr.euronews.com Facebook : https://www.facebook.com/euronews Twitter : http://twitter.com/euronewsfr Google+ : https://plus.google.com/+euronewsfr/
Top 5 Italo Calvino Books
 
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"Why Read the Classics," by Italo Calvino: http://www.nybooks.com/articles/1986/10/09/why-read-the-classics/ #1 to 3 are all must-reads, but Calvino's works in general are a pleasure and a mind fuck! The books featured in this chart, in alphabetical order, with links to buy them on Amazon (yep I'm an affiliate): The Baron in the Trees: http://amzn.to/2kaTqJM The Cloven Viscount: http://amzn.to/2j2ZRMT Cosmicomics: http://amzn.to/2jHxHrG If On a Winter's Night a Traveler: http://amzn.to/2jxsLng Invisible Cities: http://amzn.to/2jHzahx Marcovaldo: http://amzn.to/2jHuSH8 The Nonexistent Knight: http://amzn.to/2iKadDa The Path to the Spiders' Nests: http://amzn.to/2kaZH7Y Finding a good edition of Ignazio Silone's Fontamara is apparently quite a quest. That's such bullshit. Here's one second hand though: http://amzn.to/2j2PlFw Here's a link to my review of If On a Winter's Night a Traveler. It's an ancient video and as such it's probably crappy: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=hwfgyxr5Rug Support The Bookchemist on Patreon! https://www.patreon.com/user?u=3972688 Follow me on GoodReads! https://www.goodreads.com/author/show/15078502.Mattia_Ravasi Follow me on Twitter! https://twitter.com/The_Bookchemist
Views: 6336 The_Bookchemist
Interview Umberto Eco - Mein Leben Dokumentation
 
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Hommage an Umberto Eco, der am 19. Februar verstorben ist. Seine Romane - allen voran "Der Name der Rose" - haben ihn berühmt gemacht. Doch der Italiener Eco war weit mehr als ein Schriftsteller. Er war Essayist, Medienwissenschaftler, Semiotiker und ein Spezialist für das Mittelalter. Im Porträt sprach er mit Filmemacherin Teri Wehn-Damisch über seine Zukunftspläne. Der weltbekannte Mittelalterspezialist, Essayist, Semiotiker, Literat und Medienwissenschaftler Umberto Eco ist vor allem für seine von Publikum, Literaturkritik und Fachwelt gleichermaßen anerkannten Romane berühmt. Sein Erfolgsrezept ist die Entmystifizierung der Hochkultur durch die Fähigkeit, diese allgemein zugänglich zu machen. Wie zeichnet man das Porträt eines so facettenreichen, vielseitig begabten und zutiefst gebildeten Menschen? Gibt es noch unbekannte Seiten an ihm zu entdecken? Diese Fragen bewegten die Filmemacherin Teri Wehn-Damisch, als sie einige Tage in Ecos Haus in Monte Cerignone zu Gast ist und ihn nach Mailand und Paris begleitet. Inmitten seiner Bücher kommentiert Umberto Eco Erinnerungsstücke und Archivbilder aus seinen überquellenden Kartons und schneidet dabei seine liebsten Gesprächsthemen an. Immer heiter und großzügig offenbart und erklärt er seine Meinungen, Fantasiebilder und Zwangsvorstellungen, spricht von seinem Verhältnis zur Religion, zum eigenen Erfolg, äußert sich zu seinem Interesse für Krimis, zu seinen Liebschaften und seiner Begeisterung für Paris. Im Hintergrund zeichnen sich seine Kindheit unter dem Faschismus und seine Faszination für Fälschungen ab, mitsamt ihrer verheerenden Auswirkungen in der Geschichte. Das Porträt entstand kurz vor Ecos 80. Geburtstag. Es zeigt einen energiegeladenen Mann, der voller Ideen steckt, Schreib- und Reiseprojekte hegt und weltweit Vorträge hält.
Views: 18832 digitalstonemason
[Tuto] Reconnaître le fascisme (Umberto Eco) / CSO #21
 
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La confession sur l'oreiller du jour à propos de Reconnaître le fascisme, d'Umberto Eco. En savoir plus sur Umberto Eco : - http://umbertoeco.com/en/ - http://www.signosemio.com/eco/ - https://fr.wikipedia.org/wiki/Umberto_Eco sur l'Ur-fascisme : - http://www.nybooks.com/articles/1995/06/22/ur-fascism/ - http://international.blogs.ouest-france.fr/archive/2017/01/30/trump-eco-fascisme-17547.html Caractéristiques du fascisme (Ur-fascisme) selon Umberto Eco : - Le culte de la tradition - Le refus du modernisme - L’irrationalisme et culte de l’action pour l’action - Le désaccord, l’esprit critique, est une trahison - La peur de la différence - L’appel aux classes moyennes frustrées - L’obsession du complot (le plus souvent en appelant à la xénophobie) - Montrer la force de l’ennemi pour être fier de pouvoir le vaincre - Le pacifisme est une collusion avec l’ennemi - L’élitisme populaire - Le culte de l'héroïsme - Le machisme - Les individus ne comptent pas, le leader est l'interprète du peuple - L'appauvrissement de la langue Crédits images : - Umberto Eco : http://ficite.blogspot.fr/2009/07/ - Mussolini : https://upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/commons/7/71/Mussolini_crop.jpg http://content.time.com/time/specials/packages/article/0,28804,2097426_2097427_2097431,00.html (AP Photo) - Franco : https://upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/commons/2/2e/Francisco_Franco_1950.jpg http://bibliotecavirtualdefensa.es/BVMDefensa/i18n/catalogo_imagenes/grupo.cmd?presentacion=pagina&interno=S&path=92948&posicion=1&texto_busqueda=&registrardownload=0 - nazisme : (moitié d'image) https://upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/commons/6/62/HitlerStalin.jpg By Spiridon Ion Cepleanu (Own work) [CC BY-SA 4.0 (http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-sa/4.0)], via Wikimedia Commons (Lu), écrit et présenté par MAD. Pour s'abonner à EMC en toute sécurité : https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCy6r387MQ28-EvApxraTDLQ?sub_confirmation=1 Et pour me suivre sur les réseaux sociaux : - La page Facebook d'EMC : https://www.facebook.com/entremescouvertures - Twitter : https://twitter.com/MADmoiselleStLo (@MADmoiselleStLo) - Sur Google + : http://urlz.fr/1Dcr - Sur Instagram : https://instagram.com/mad_emc/ Le blog La Minute MAD : http://minutemad.blogspot.fr/ : - "J'ai enfin lu" sur La Minute MAD : http://urlz.fr/1Dco - "Des livres et moi" sur La Minute MAD : http://urlz.fr/1Dcq Les représentations des œuvres dans cette vidéo restent, bien sûr, la propriété exclusive de l'auteur et/ou des ayants droits des œuvres. Les articles L 122-5, alinéas 3 a) et 9 et L211-3, alinéa 3, du Code de la Propriété intellectuelle autorisent leur diffusion, sous réserve d'indiquer clairement le nom de l'auteur et la source : Lorsque l'œuvre a été divulguée, l'auteur et les bénéficiaires des droits ouverts au présent titre ne peuvent interdire : "3° Sous réserve que soient indiqués clairement le nom de l'auteur et la source : a) Les analyses et courtes citations justifiées par le caractère critique, polémique, pédagogique, scientifique ou d'information de l'œuvre à laquelle elles sont incorporées ; (...) 9° La reproduction ou la représentation, intégrale ou partielle, d'une œuvre d'art graphique, plastique ou architecturale, par voie de presse écrite, audiovisuelle ou en ligne, dans un but exclusif d'information immédiate et en relation directe avec cette dernière, sous réserve d'indiquer clairement le nom de l'auteur." Ces représentations font d'ailleurs l'objet d'un usage loyal (Fair use, titre 17 du code des États-Unis, section 107) : elles ont un but éducatif, ne transforment pas l'œuvre originale protégée par droits d'auteur, elles sont courtes et ne nuisent pas à l'auteur. Aucune atteinte n'a donc été portée aux droits d'auteurs dans cette vidéo :-) #Histoire
reBuy unpacking, Überraschungspaket mit Alice im Bücherland
 
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Hier geht´s zu Sarah´s Kanal: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCOpmwmG_3NmKHauQsUAsi1A Hier geht´s zu Sarah´s Unpacking: Hier geht´s zu den Büchern: #1 Die Rivalin von Michael Robotham https://buchhandlung-pavlik.buchhandlung.de/shop/article/33431557/michael_robotham_die_rivalin.html #2 Die Elfen von Bernhard Hennen (Bd. 1) https://buchhandlung-pavlik.buchhandlung.de/shop/article/24721293/bernhard_hennen_james_a_sullivan_die_elfen.html #3 Die Zwerge von Markus Heitz (Bd. 1) https://buchhandlung-pavlik.buchhandlung.de/shop/article/28947989/markus_heitz_die_zwerge.html #4 Die schwarze Dame von Andreas Gruber (Bd. 1) https://buchhandlung-pavlik.buchhandlung.de/shop/article/32780278/andreas_gruber_die_schwarze_dame.html #5 Die Brautprinzessin von William Goldman https://buchhandlung-pavlik.buchhandlung.de/shop/article/28949389/william_goldman_die_brautprinzessin.html #6 Das Spiel von Stephen King https://buchhandlung-pavlik.buchhandlung.de/shop/article/7964223/stephen_king_das_spiel_gerald_s_game_.html #7 Department 19 von Will Hill (Bd. 1) https://buchhandlung-pavlik.buchhandlung.de/shop/article/19259050/will_hill_department_19_01_die_mission.html #8 Das Leben ist zu kurz, iss den Nachtisch zuerst von Wendy Mass https://buchhandlung-pavlik.buchhandlung.de/shop/article/13890690/wendy_mass_das_leben_ist_kurz_iss_den_nachtisch_zuerst.html #9 Der Name der Rose von Umberto Eco https://buchhandlung-pavlik.buchhandlung.de/shop/article/7019727/umberto_eco_der_name_der_rose.html #10 Schlüssel 17 von Marc Raabe https://buchhandlung-pavlik.buchhandlung.de/shop/article/32929412/marc_raabe_schluessel_17.html
Views: 321 Jenny ́s Lesestoff
Umberto Eco
 
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Umberto Eco =======Image-Copyright-Info======== License: Creative Commons Attribution-Share Alike 3.0 (CC-BY-SA-3.0) LicenseLink: http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-sa/3.0/ Author-Info: Università Reggio Calabria Image Source: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/File:Umberto_Eco_04.jpg =======Image-Copyright-Info======== ☆Video is targeted to blind users Attribution: Article text available under CC-BY-SA image source in video
Views: 14 WikiAudio
What is NEO-MEDIEVALISM? What does NEO-MEDIEVALISM mean? NEO-MEDIEVALISM meaning & explanation
 
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What is NEO-MEDIEVALISM? What does NEO-MEDIEVALISM mean? NEO-MEDIEVALISM meaning - NEO-MEDIEVALISM definition - NEO-MEDIEVALISM explanation. Source: Wikipedia.org article, adapted under https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-sa/3.0/ license. Neo-medievalism (or neomedievalism) is a neologism that was first popularized by the Italian medievalist Umberto Eco in his 1986 essay "Dreaming in the Middle Ages". Prior to this the term was used in Isaiah Berlin's "The Hedgehog and the Fox" to refer to a nostalgic romanticism for the simplicity and order of the medieval period. In its modern use, it has been used by various writers such as medieval historians who see it as the intersection between popular fantasy and medieval history; as a term describing the post-modern study of medieval history; and as political theory about modern international relations. The widespread interest in medieval themes in popular culture, especially computer games such as MMORPGs, films and television, neo-medieval music, and popular literature, has been called neomedieval. Critics have discussed why medieval themes continue to fascinate audiences in a modern, heavily technological world. A possible explanation is the need for a romanticized historical narrative to clarify the confusing panorama of current political and cultural events. The idea of neomedievalism in political theory was first discussed in 1977 by theorist Hedley Bull in The Anarchical Society: A Study of Order in World Politics (pg. 254-55). Bull suggested society was moving towards a form of "neomedievalism" in which individual notions of rights and a growing sense of a "world common good" were undermining national sovereignty. He saw a complex layering of international, national and subnational organizations which might help "avoid the classic dangers of the system of sovereign states by a structure of overlapping structures and cross-cutting loyalties that hold all peoples together in a universal society while at the same time avoiding the concentration inherent in a world government." Stephen J. Kobrin in 1998 added the forces of the digital world economy to the picture of neomedievalism. In an article entitled "Back to the Future: Neomedievalism and the Postmodern Digital World Economy" published in 1998 in the Journal of International Affairs, argues that the sovereign state as we know it – defined within certain territorial borders – is about to change profoundly, if not to wither away, due in part to the digital world economy created by the Internet, suggesting that cyberspace is a trans-territorial domain operating outside of the jurisdiction of national law. Although Bull originally envisioned neomedievalism as a positive trend, it has its critics. Bruce Holsinger in Neomedievalism, Neoconservatism, and the War on Terror (2007) argues that neoconservatives have exploited neomedievalism's conceptual slipperiness for their own tactical ends.
Views: 844 The Audiopedia
Understand Socialism, Communism, Fascism, & Nazism in 15 Minutes (Part I)
 
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What's the difference between a socialist, a communist, a fascist, and a Nazi? We explain the basics of all four, starting with socialism and communism. What do they mean and what did they want? Can you trust what you know about them? After this video, you'll be able to understand how these two political movements and philosophies are different and hopefully understand what people mean when they call themselves socialists or communists. (Part II is here - https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=Hu1qoyKNofQ) Click the Subscribe button for new videos as they come out so you can understand the news, be an engaged citizen, and win arguments about today's topics in politics, law, and government. We explain things quickly in a way that's simple and fun. Connect: Facebook - https://www.facebook.com/AnimateEducate/ Google+ - https://plus.google.com/u/0/106533482165882846041 Sources: -- George Orwell, “What is Fascism?” The Tribune (1944), http://www.orwell.ru/library/articles/As_I_Please/english/efasc -- John McNeill, “How Fascist is Donald Trump? There’s Actually a Formula for That,” The Washington Post (10/21/16), https://www.washingtonpost.com/posteverything/wp/2016/10/21/how-fascist-is-donald-trump-theres-actually-a-formula-for-that/ -- Dominic Green, “The Elusive Definition of ‘Fascist’,” The Atlantic (12/18/16), https://www.theatlantic.com/politics/archive/2016/12/fascism-populism-presidential-election/510668/ -- Umberto Eco, “Ur-Fascism,” The New York Review of Books (06/22/95), http://www.nybooks.com/articles/1995/06/22/ur-fascism/ -- “Manifesto of Fascist Intellectuals,” ebooklibrary (03/29/25), http://www.ebooklibrary.org/Articles/Manifesto%20of%20the%20Fascist%20Intellectuals?&Words=Manifesto%20of%20the%20Fascist%20Intellectuals -- Benito Mussolini, “The Doctrine of Fascism,” Constitution Society (1932), http://www.constitution.org/tyr/mussolini.htm -- Hamish MacDonald, “Mussolini and Italian Fascism,” Nelson Thornes (1999), p. 16-17. -- Philip Scranton, “Fascist Italy’s Experiment With Economic Corporatism,” Bloomberg View (07/15/13), https://www.bloomberg.com/view/articles/2013-07-15/fascist-italy-s-experiment-with-economic-corporatism -- Kenneth W. Rendell & Samantha Heywood, “See Hitler’s Horrifying 1920 Political Platform,” Time (04/11/16), http://time.com/4282048/1920-hitler-political-platform/ -- George Dvorsky, “How the Pseudoscience of Social Darwinism Nearly Destroyed Humanity,” i09 (09/13/13), http://io9.gizmodo.com/how-the-pseudoscience-of-social-darwinism-nearly-destro-1308329496 -- “The Nazi Party: Platform of the National Socialist German Workers’ Party,” Jewish Virtual Library (1933), http://www.jewishvirtuallibrary.org/platform-of-the-national-socialist-german-workers-rsquo-party -- “The Nuremberg Race Laws,” U.S. Holocaust Memorial Museum (05/13/17), https://www.ushmm.org/outreach/en/article.php?ModuleId=10007695 -- “What is a Fascist?” BBC Magazine (10/20/09), http://news.bbc.co.uk/2/hi/uk_news/magazine/8316271.stm -- “Jews in Fascist Italy: The Laws for the Defense of Race,” Jewish Virtual Library (11/11/1938), http://www.jewishvirtuallibrary.org/the-laws-for-the-defense-of-the-race-in-italy -- “The Manifesto of Race,” (1938), http://library.duke.edu/rubenstein/scriptorium/mazzoni/exhibit/wwii/C929.html -- “Italy,” U.S. Holocaust Memorial Museum (05/13/17), https://www.ushmm.org/wlc/en/article.php?ModuleId=10005411 -- Wendy A. Maier-Sarti, “Review: The Spanish Holocaust,” Reviews in History (11/2012), http://www.history.ac.uk/reviews/review/1345 -- Albert Einstein, “Why Socialism?” Monthly Review (1949), https://monthlyreview.org/2009/05/01/why-socialism/ -- Samuel Arnold, “Socialism,” Internet Encyclopedia of Philosophy (05/13/17), http://www.iep.utm.edu/socialis/ -- “Party Platforms,” U.S. Holocaust Memorial Museum (05/13/17), https://www.ushmm.org/educators/lesson-plans/why-did-germans-vote-for-the-nazi-party/resources/party-platforms -- Philip Bump, “Do You Know the Difference Between a Communist and a Socialist?” The Independent (10/25/15), http://www.independent.co.uk/news/world/americas/do-you-know-the-difference-between-a-communist-and-a-socialist-a6708086.html -- Terence Ball & Richard Dagger, “Communism,” Encyclopedia Britannica (05/13/17), https://www.britannica.com/topic/communism -- Karl Marx & Frederich Engels, “Manifesto of the Communist Party (1848), https://www.marxists.org/archive/marx/works/1848/communist-manifesto/
Views: 26100 animateeducate
Triumph of the Will and the Cinematic Language of Propaganda
 
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Clickbait title: Nazis hate him! Secrets of propaganda exposed! This took far longer to put together than I'd anticipated. It wasn't even the work itself, it's the emotional load. I eventually had to start chopping out huge planned segments, like looking at modern propaganda like that awful "Surfing in the DPRK" white guy rap video. I'm sorry about the downer ending, but there's no way to spruce it up. To a certain degree we lost. You should seriously read, and then re-read, Umberto Eco's'Ur-Fascism'. It's available online for free. It's not that long. Here, I'll even link it for you. http://www.nybooks.com/articles/1995/06/22/ur-fascism/ Books mentioned: Urania's Children The Occult Roots of Nazism The Origins of Totalitarianism Written and performed by Dan Olson Twitter: https://twitter.com/FoldableHuman
Views: 227341 Folding Ideas
Mort d'Umberto Eco, auteur du "Nom de la rose"
 
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Il avait 84 ans... Umberto Eco est décédé dans la nuit de vendredi à samedi. Philosophe de formation, luinguiste, enseignant à l'université de Bologne, ce spécialiste de Saint-Thomas s'est fait connaître et reconnaître dans le monde entier comme écrivain, dès son premier roman: "Le Nom de la rose", vendu à des millions d'exemplaires et traduit en 43 langues. On est en 1980, Umberto Eco a 58 ans, jusque-là, explique-t-il, il ne prenait pas l'écriture romanesque au sérieux. Il dit "écrire po… LIRE L’ARTICLE: http://fr.euronews.com/2016/02/20/mort-d-umberto-eco-auteur-du-nom-de-la-rose Aujourd'hui dans l'actualité : les titres en vidéo https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=UUW2QcKZiU8aUGg4yxCIditg euronews : la chaîne d'information la plus regardée en Europe. Abonnez-vous ! http://www.youtube.com/subscription_center?add_user=euronewsfr euronews est disponible en 13 langues: https://www.youtube.com/user/euronewsnetwork/channels En français : Site internet : http://fr.euronews.com Facebook : https://www.facebook.com/euronews Twitter : http://twitter.com/euronewsfr Google+ : https://plus.google.com/+euronewsfr/
Bob Dylan Wins the Nobel Prize: Reactions!
 
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That thumbnail picture is also fucking ridiculous. My good friend Gregory Dowling suggested me a very balanced article on the topic by A.E. Stallings. Read it here: http://www.the-tls.co.uk/articles/public/bob-dylan-song-poetry/ Greg's novel Ascension is also pretty dope; read that too! How did the whole Dylan Nobel business made you feel? Let me know in the comments! Support The Bookchemist on Patreon! https://www.patreon.com/user?u=3972688 Follow me on GoodReads! https://www.goodreads.com/author/show/15078502.Mattia_Ravasi Follow me on Twitter! https://twitter.com/The_Bookchemist
Views: 9527 The_Bookchemist
The Fairytale Fascism and Genocide in Dreamwork's Shrek
 
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Visit https://allysonmhuffman.wixsite.com/als2oybarn for more videos to read more on Umberto Eco's Ur fascism: http://www.nybooks.com/articles/1995/06/22/ur-fascism/ or to read the full stages of genocide: http://genocidewatch.net/genocide-2/8-stages-of-genocide/
Views: 29 allyson huffman
Understand Socialism, Communism, Fascism, & Nazism in 15 Minutes (Part II)
 
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What's the difference between a socialist, a communist, a fascist, and a Nazi? Are fascists racist? We explain the basics of all four, moving now to fascism and Nazism. What do they mean and what did they want? Can you trust what you know about them? After this video, you'll be able to understand how these two political movements and philosophies are different and hopefully understand what people mean when they call someone a "fascist" or "Nazi." We'll also ask how different the four systems are in the real world. (Part I is here - https://youtu.be/6OqKbv5khms) Click the Subscribe button for new videos as they come out so you can understand the news, be an engaged citizen, and win arguments about today's topics in politics, law, and government. We explain things quickly in a way that's simple and fun. Connect: Facebook - https://www.facebook.com/AnimateEducate/ Google+ - https://plus.google.com/u/0/106533482165882846041 Sources: -- George Orwell, “What is Fascism?” The Tribune (1944), http://www.orwell.ru/library/articles/As_I_Please/english/efasc -- John McNeill, “How Fascist is Donald Trump? There’s Actually a Formula for That,” The Washington Post (10/21/16), https://www.washingtonpost.com/posteverything/wp/2016/10/21/how-fascist-is-donald-trump-theres-actually-a-formula-for-that/ -- Dominic Green, “The Elusive Definition of ‘Fascist’,” The Atlantic (12/18/16), https://www.theatlantic.com/politics/archive/2016/12/fascism-populism-presidential-election/510668/ -- Umberto Eco, “Ur-Fascism,” The New York Review of Books (06/22/95), http://www.nybooks.com/articles/1995/06/22/ur-fascism/ -- “Manifesto of Fascist Intellectuals,” ebooklibrary (03/29/25), http://www.ebooklibrary.org/Articles/Manifesto%20of%20the%20Fascist%20Intellectuals?&Words=Manifesto%20of%20the%20Fascist%20Intellectuals -- Benito Mussolini, “The Doctrine of Fascism,” Constitution Society (1932), http://www.constitution.org/tyr/mussolini.htm -- Hamish MacDonald, “Mussolini and Italian Fascism,” Nelson Thornes (1999), p. 16-17. -- Philip Scranton, “Fascist Italy’s Experiment With Economic Corporatism,” Bloomberg View (07/15/13), https://www.bloomberg.com/view/articles/2013-07-15/fascist-italy-s-experiment-with-economic-corporatism -- Kenneth W. Rendell & Samantha Heywood, “See Hitler’s Horrifying 1920 Political Platform,” Time (04/11/16), http://time.com/4282048/1920-hitler-political-platform/ -- George Dvorsky, “How the Pseudoscience of Social Darwinism Nearly Destroyed Humanity,” i09 (09/13/13), http://io9.gizmodo.com/how-the-pseudoscience-of-social-darwinism-nearly-destro-1308329496 -- “The Nazi Party: Platform of the National Socialist German Workers’ Party,” Jewish Virtual Library (1933), http://www.jewishvirtuallibrary.org/platform-of-the-national-socialist-german-workers-rsquo-party -- “The Nuremberg Race Laws,” U.S. Holocaust Memorial Museum (05/13/17), https://www.ushmm.org/outreach/en/article.php?ModuleId=10007695 -- “What is a Fascist?” BBC Magazine (10/20/09), http://news.bbc.co.uk/2/hi/uk_news/magazine/8316271.stm -- “Jews in Fascist Italy: The Laws for the Defense of Race,” Jewish Virtual Library (11/11/1938), http://www.jewishvirtuallibrary.org/the-laws-for-the-defense-of-the-race-in-italy -- “The Manifesto of Race,” (1938), http://library.duke.edu/rubenstein/scriptorium/mazzoni/exhibit/wwii/C929.html -- “Italy,” U.S. Holocaust Memorial Museum (05/13/17), https://www.ushmm.org/wlc/en/article.php?ModuleId=10005411 -- Wendy A. Maier-Sarti, “Review: The Spanish Holocaust,” Reviews in History (11/2012), http://www.history.ac.uk/reviews/review/1345 -- Albert Einstein, “Why Socialism?” Monthly Review (1949), https://monthlyreview.org/2009/05/01/why-socialism/ -- Samuel Arnold, “Socialism,” Internet Encyclopedia of Philosophy (05/13/17), http://www.iep.utm.edu/socialis/ -- “Party Platforms,” U.S. Holocaust Memorial Museum (05/13/17), https://www.ushmm.org/educators/lesson-plans/why-did-germans-vote-for-the-nazi-party/resources/party-platforms -- Philip Bump, “Do You Know the Difference Between a Communist and a Socialist?” The Independent (10/25/15), http://www.independent.co.uk/news/world/americas/do-you-know-the-difference-between-a-communist-and-a-socialist-a6708086.html -- Terence Ball & Richard Dagger, “Communism,” Encyclopedia Britannica (05/13/17), https://www.britannica.com/topic/communism -- Karl Marx & Frederich Engels, “Manifesto of the Communist Party (1848), https://www.marxists.org/archive/marx/works/1848/communist-manifesto/
Views: 15661 animateeducate
Donald Trump IS A Fascist
 
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Donald Trump IS A Fascist. #DumptheTrump! #DonaldTrumpISAFascist #SayNoToTyrannyIn2016 #AbsoluteSafetyEnslavesAbsolutely Post this on Facebook, tweet it on Twitter! With a country torn apart by war, taxes, assaults on family & tradition, inflation, one voice will stand out; to one will the people rally! Donald Trump promises to Make America Great Again. The question is, how? From the progressive Left (Salon, Reverb Press), the conservative Right (The Federalist), and the liberty loving Libertarians (Jeffrey A. Tucker, Foundation for Economic Education), the verdict is in folks: Donald Trump IS A Fascist. No matter how you look at it. No matter how you slice it. Weimar Republic Germany looked for their Führer (Leader) to push back at the threat of a Bolshevik Communist revolution, and the United States is looking for their Leader to push back from the tyrannical king-like President that it has had, Executive Ordering and apologizing his way through 8 years of Presidency. It is time for One to undo, no matter how unconstitutionally, the wrong that has been done . . . If you wouldn’t like Trump to be your personal friend, if you wouldn’t like him to be your employer at work, then why would you want him to be the CEO, your CEO, of America? Many thanks to the inspiration of this video, Jeffrey A. Tucker, and his article from Newsweek (http://www.newsweek.com/donald-trump-fascist-354690) and the Foundation for Economic Education (http://fee.org/anythingpeaceful/trumpism-the-ideology/). Here are some other excellent articles about Donald Trump and Fascism: Donald Trump and the Fuhrerprinzip - Patheos http://www.patheos.com/blogs/geneveith/2015/08/donald-trump-and-the-fuhrerprinzip/ Ur-Fascism - Umberto Eco http://www.pegc.us/archive/Articles/eco_ur-fascism.pdf Is Donald Trump leading a proto-fascist movement? - The Week http://theweek.com/articles/574097/donald-trump-leading-protofascist-movement Are Republicans For Freedom Or White Identity Politics http://thefederalist.com/2015/08/21/are-republicans-for-freedom-or-white-identity-politics/ The Banality of Donald Trump - Foundation for Economic Education http://fee.org/anythingpeaceful/the-banality-of-donald-trump/ Why the Candidates Keep Giving Us Reasons to Use the "F" Word - Foundation for Economic Education http://fee.org/freeman/why-the-candidates-keep-giving-us-reasons-to-use-the-f-word/ Regards, APhilosophicalEnquiry
Views: 96411 APhilosophicalEnquiry
How to Finish Your Thesis in 3 Months
 
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How to Finish Your Thesis in 3 Months, even if you Haven't Started Writing Department of History Scott Rank April 6th 2016
Montferrat | Wikipedia audio article
 
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This is an audio version of the Wikipedia Article: Montferrat Listening is a more natural way of learning, when compared to reading. Written language only began at around 3200 BC, but spoken language has existed long ago. Learning by listening is a great way to: - increases imagination and understanding - improves your listening skills - improves your own spoken accent - learn while on the move - reduce eye strain Now learn the vast amount of general knowledge available on Wikipedia through audio (audio article). You could even learn subconsciously by playing the audio while you are sleeping! If you are planning to listen a lot, you could try using a bone conduction headphone, or a standard speaker instead of an earphone. You can find other Wikipedia audio articles too at: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCuKfABj2eGyjH3ntPxp4YeQ In case you don't find one that you were looking for, put a comment. This video uses Google TTS en-US-Standard-D voice. SUMMARY ======= Montferrat (; Italian: Monferrato [momferˈraːto]; Piemontese: Monfrà [mʊŋˈfrɑ]; Latin: Mons Ferratus) is part of the region of Piedmont in Northern Italy. It comprises roughly (and its extent has varied over time) the modern provinces of Alessandria and Asti. Montferrat is one of the most important wine districts of Italy. It also has a strong literary tradition, including the 18th century Asti-born poet and dramatist Vittorio Alfieri and the Alessandrian Umberto Eco. The territory is cut in two by the river Tanaro. The northern part (the Basso Monferrato, "Low Montferrat"), which lies between that river and the Po, is an area of rolling hills and plains. The southern part (the Alto Monferrato, "High Montferrat") rises from the banks of the Tanaro into the mountains of the Apennines and the water divide between Piedmont and Liguria. On 22 June 2014, Montferrat was declared a UNESCO World Heritage Site.
Views: 0 wikipedia tts
Why You Should Build Your Own Personal Library
 
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Link In The Article: http://theflowofficial.com/2016/05/why-you-should-build-your-own-personal-library/ The Flow Website: http://theflowofficial.com/ Check Our Awesome Articles! The Flow's Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/mjkflow The Flow's Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/theflowoffial The Flow's Twitter: https://twitter.com/theflow2016 The Flow's Pinterest: https://pinterest.com/theflowofficial Video Copyrights @ The Flow
Views: 1061 Papers Of Thought
Kyle Geske - Internet Bots for Fun & No Profit
 
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This talk was presented at BSides Winnipeg 2013. More information is at http://www.bsideswpg.ca/. This talk will cover the creation of bots. Specifically, it will focus on @abotlafia, a Twitter bot inspired by the "bot" in Umberto Eco’s 1988 novel Foucault’s Pendulum. The talk will demonstrate how little code is required to create automated accounts on Twitter. This will be followed by a discussion of the security/ethical implications of algorithmic social media accounts, and the possibility of a future where we are unable to determine who is real and who is a bot on the Internet. Kyle is a Winnipeg based computer engineer, web coder, and artist. He is a co-founder of Open Democracy Manitoba, a volunteer organization dedicated to political education and the empowerment of local voters. Their most recent projects, ManitobaElection.ca and WinnipegElection.ca, have helped over eighty thousand local voters research their candidates and better understand the electoral process. Separately, as a coding instructor at Red River College, Kyle challenges and inspires the next generation of Manitoban web and app innovators.
Views: 563 BSides Winnipeg
Dernier adieu à Umberto Eco à Milan
 
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Des centaines de personnes, dont le réalisateur Roberto Benigni, et le petit-fils du défunt, Emanuele, 15 ans, ont assisté hier à ces funérailles, laïques, comme le souhaitait l'auteur du "Nom de la Rose" qui s'est éteint samedi à l'âge de 84 ans. Forte affluence pour la cérémonie d'adieu à Umberto Eco https://t.co/Dyf9V7iENV — via @lemondefr.— marsupilamima (@marsupilamima) 23 Février 2016 … LIRE L’ARTICLE: http://fr.euronews.com/2016/02/24/dernier-adieu-a-umberto-eco-a-milan Aujourd'hui dans l'actualité : les titres en vidéo https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=UUW2QcKZiU8aUGg4yxCIditg euronews : la chaîne d'information la plus regardée en Europe. Abonnez-vous ! http://www.youtube.com/subscription_center?add_user=euronewsfr euronews est disponible en 13 langues: https://www.youtube.com/user/euronewsnetwork/channels En français : Site internet : http://fr.euronews.com Facebook : https://www.facebook.com/euronews Twitter : http://twitter.com/euronewsfr Google+ : https://plus.google.com/+euronewsfr/
The Golden State by Lydia Kiesling REVIEW
 
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Review filmed a few minutes after reaching third grade Super Sayianhood. If you have never visited The Millions, it's an amazing literary website, featuring articles both serious and fun, interviews, & more: https://themillions.com/ Buy The Golden State on The Book Depository (yep I'm an affiliate): http://www.bookdepository.com/book/9780374164836/?a_aid=TheBookchemist Also get Lisa Halliday's Asymmetry: http://www.bookdepository.com/book/9781783783601/?a_aid=TheBookchemist Also get Ayelet Waldman's Nursery Crimes: http://www.bookdepository.com/book/9780425180006/?a_aid=TheBookchemist If you enjoy my reviews consider supporting the channel on Patreon: https://www.patreon.com/TheBookchemist Follow me on GoodReads! https://www.goodreads.com/author/show/15078502.Mattia_Ravasi Follow me on Twitter! https://twitter.com/The_Bookchemist
Views: 683 The_Bookchemist
Carlin Wisdom
 
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the wisdom of George Carlin - conspiracies are rife on this earthly plane. I do not own this material. “The only thing we know to be true is that Clark Kent is Superman.” --Umberto Eco "The limits of debate in this country are, are, are established before the debate even begins. And everyone else is marginalized, and made to seem there to be communist or some sort of disloyal person. A kook, there is a word and now it’s conspiracy, say, they made that something that’s, that is, that is should not be even entertained for a minute that powerful people might get together and have a plan, it doesn’t happen you're a kook, you're a conspiracy buff." LEGAL DISCLAIMER: The "Fair Use" Provisions outlined in Title 17, Chapter 01 Article 107 of the US Copyright Law states the following: Notwithstanding the provisions of sections 106 and 106A, the fair use of a copyrighted work, INCLUDING SUCH USE BY REPRODUCTION IN COPIES or phonorecords or BY ANY OTHER MEANS specified by that section, for purposes such as criticism, comment, news reporting, teaching (including multiple copies for classroom use), scholarship, or research, is NOT an infringement of copyright. In determining whether the use made of a work in any particular case is a fair use the factors to be considered shall include: (1) the PURPOSE and CHARACTER of the use, including whether such use is of a commercial nature or is for NON-PROFIT educational purposes; (2) the NATURE of the copyrighted work; (3) the amount and substantiality of the portion used in relation to the copyrighted work as a whole; and (4) THE EFFECT OF THE USE UPON THE POTENTIAL MARKET FOR OR VALUE OF THE COPYRIGHTED WORK. The fact that a work is unpublished shall not itself bar a finding of fair use if such finding is made upon consideration of all the above factors.
Views: 602 Ceo Pres
SimpleWiki: Umberto Eco
 
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License: CC-BY-SA 3.0 Unported. Article Source: https://simple.wikipedia.org/wiki?curid=33365
Views: 0 Simple Wiki
RÉSEAUX SOCIAUX = IMBÉCILES ?
 
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- POUR FAIRE SON ANALYSE MORPHO-ANATOMIQUE - https://goo.gl/NJ7vS1 - COACHING - http://goo.gl/xalCTT - MES FORMATIONS + SPMOB pour le haut du corps (Réservés aux MOTIVÉS) - https://goo.gl/dfKvoi - MES 1000 ARTICLES RÉSUMÉS - https://goo.gl/UYcE9f - MON PROGRAMME AU COMPLET (+ Apprendre à faire ces CYCLES DE PROGRESSION) - https://goo.gl/h5tUd9 - EBOOK GRATUIT + CADEAU SURPRISE - http://goo.gl/qwzJXu - RÉDUCTION SUPPLÉMENT - YTRUDYCOIA - http://goo.gl/EmWqI8 - VÊTEMENTS SUPERPHYSIQUE - https://goo.gl/WVidGJ - CLUB SUPERPHYSIQUE (GRATUIT) : http://www.clubsuperphysique.org - FACEBOOK - https://goo.gl/8upLTQ - INSTAGRAM - https://goo.gl/49xzYE - CONTACT - http://www.rudycoia.com/contactez-nous/ Rudy Coia et Arno analysent les réseaux sociaux comme Instagram, Facebook et Youtube.
Views: 15357 Rudy Coia
Guerilla Reading 1: What Are Foul Apes Doing Here?
 
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An experiment: Unscheduled drop-in readings, with effects. This is an excerpt from Umberto Eco's "On Ugliness", a scholarly article on ugly art.
Views: 19 DronesoundTV
What is TELLURIC CURRENT? What does TELLURIC CURRENT mean? TELLURIC CURRENT meaning & explanation
 
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What is TELLURIC CURRENT? What does TELLURIC CURRENT mean? TELLURIC CURRENT meaning - TELLURIC CURRENT definition - TELLURIC CURRENT explanation. Source: Wikipedia.org article, adapted under https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-sa/3.0/ license. SUBSCRIBE to our Google Earth flights channel - https://www.youtube.com/channel/UC6UuCPh7GrXznZi0Hz2YQnQ A telluric current (from Latin tellus, "earth"), or Earth current, is an electric current which moves underground or through the sea. Telluric currents result from both natural causes and human activity, and the discrete currents interact in a complex pattern. The currents are extremely low frequency and travel over large areas at or near the surface of the Earth. Telluric currents are phenomena observed in the Earth's crust and mantle. In September 1862, an experiment to specifically address Earth currents was carried out in the Munich Alps (Lamont, 1862). Including minor processes, there are at least thirty-two different mechanisms which cause telluric currents. The strongest are primarily geomagnetically induced currents, which are induced by changes in the outer part of the Earth's magnetic field, which are usually caused by interactions between the solar wind and the magnetosphere or solar radiation effects on the ionosphere. Telluric currents flow in the surface layers of the earth. The electric potential on the Earth's surface can be measured at different points, enabling the calculation of the magnitudes and directions of the telluric currents and hence the Earth's conductance. These currents are known to have diurnal characteristics wherein the general direction of flow is towards the sun. Telluric currents continuously move between the sunlit and shadowed sides of the earth, toward the equator on the side of the earth facing the sun (that is, during the day), and toward the poles on the night side of the planet. Both telluric and magnetotelluric methods are used for exploring the structure beneath the Earth's surface (such as in industrial prospecting). For mineral exploration the targets are any subsurface structure with a distinguishable resistance in comparison to its surroundings. Uses include geothermal exploration, mining exploration, petroleum exploration, mapping of fault zones, ground water exploration and monitoring, investigation of magma chambers, and investigation of boundaries of tectonic plates. Earth batteries tap a useful low voltage current from Telluric currents, and were used for telegraph systems as far back as the 1840s. In industrial prospecting activity that uses the telluric current method, electrodes are properly located on the ground to sense the voltage difference between locations caused by the oscillatory telluric currents. It is recognized that a low frequency window (LFW) exists when telluric currents pass through the earth's substrata. In the frequencies of the LFW, the earth acts as a conductor. In William Hope Hodgson's novel The Night Land, the "Earth-Current", a powerful telluric current, is the source of power for the Last Redoubt, the arcology home of man after the Sun has died. Hodgson's Earth-Current is a spiritual force as well as an electrical one, warding off the monsters of the Night Lands. The main plot of the novel Foucault's Pendulum by Umberto Eco revolves around search for the Umbilicus Mundi (Latin: "The Navel of the World"), the mystic "Center of The Earth" which is supposed to be a certain point from where a person could control the energies and shapes of the Earth, thus reforming it at will. The novel takes this even further by suggesting that monuments like the Eiffel Tower are nothing more than giant antennae to catalyze these energies. Telluric currents are also used as a means of travel by the woman Hsien-Ko and her minions in the Doctor Who "Missing Adventures" novel, The Shadow of Weng-Chiang, by David A. McIntee. Telluric currents, along what are effectively ley lines, are discovered to be a means of mysterious communication in Thomas Pynchon's Mason and Dixon, and are associated with the book's Chinese-Jesuit subplot. As with Eco, cited above, Pynchon also reflects upon hollow Earth theories in this work. In Michel Houellebecq's novel The Possibility of an Island, it is claimed that New Age literature generally holds human beings to be especially sensitive to the telluric currents that underlie volcanic areas, and that they incite sexual promiscuity. In the television series of Teen Wolf, telluric currents are used as a source of power given off by the Nemeton, an ancient worship ground for Druids. The darach uses the telluric currents to move from place to place, killing each victim at the center of each current, the Nemeton.
Views: 1881 The Audiopedia
Ozark and Neoliberalism
 
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In this installment, I'm doing a deep dive on the crime drama Ozark. Now, if you haven't watched the first season of Ozark, you might want to do so before watching the this video. I contend that Ozark is not your run of the mill crime drama. Beneath the surface of this series lies a peculiar sort of ideological tension at play. But, more than that, Ozark is about the dominance of appearances, representations, and symbols in American culture, and how the prizing of such abstractions over the reality of the material world will inevitably lead to negative consequences. CORRECTION: At 22:30, I meant to say that uneven economic development across the globe creates a dynamic by which workers from different countries are pitted against one another. (In the video, I accidentally said "employers" instead of workers. Whoops.) If you enjoy my videos, and have a few bucks to spare, please consider supporting me on: ► Ko-Fi: https://ko-fi.com/nightmaremasterclass. Sources: David Harvey on A Brief History of Neoliberalism http://whomakescents.libsyn.com/david-harvey-on-a-brief-history-of-neoliberalism Noam Chomsky - How Neo-Liberalism Is Ruining America https://youtu.be/NLnZ3P4rABw What Was Liberalism? #3 Neoliberalism | Philosophy Tube https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=pzVf9ce80Nc Lagging minimum wage is one reason why most Americans’ wages have fallen behind productivity https://www.epi.org/publication/lagging-minimum-wage-reason-americans-wages/ Bill Gates, Jeff Bezos and Warren Buffett are wealthier than poorest half of US https://www.theguardian.com/business/2017/nov/08/bill-gates-jeff-bezos-warren-buffett-wealthier-than-poorest-half-of-us Income Inequality https://inequality.org/wp-content/uploads/2017/11/BILLIONAIRE-BONANZA-2017-Embargoed.pdf For most workers, real wages have barely budged for decades http://www.pewresearch.org/fact-tank/2014/10/09/for-most-workers-real-wages-have-barely-budged-for-decades/ Unemployment and Wages https://www.washingtonpost.com/opinions/unemployment-is-low-so-why-arent-wages-higher/2018/05/07/f6c29324-5234-11e8-a551-5b648abe29ef_story.html US employers add 157,000 jobs, jobless rate hits 3.9 pct. https://abcnews.go.com/Business/wireStory/us-employers-add-157000-jobs-jobless-rate-hits-57009559 How Widespread is Labor Monopsony? http://rooseveltinstitute.org/how-widespread-labor-monopsony-some-new-results-suggest-its-pervasive/ Monopsony and market power in the labor market https://equitablegrowth.org/monopsony-market-power-labor-market/ World Bank and IMF conditionality: a development injustice http://www.eurodad.org/files/pdf/454-world-bank-and-imf-conditionality-a-development-injustice.pdf Did the IMF actually ease up on structural adjustment? Here's what the data say. https://www.washingtonpost.com/news/monkey-cage/wp/2016/06/02/did-the-imf-actually-ease-up-on-demanding-structural-adjustments-heres-what-the-data-say/ LEFT OUT: Argentina gets biggest IMF loan in history https://m.soundcloud.com/critmedia/left-out-argentina-imf 35 countries where the U.S. has supported fascists, drug lords and terrorists https://www.salon.com/2014/03/08/35_countries_the_u_s_has_backed_international_crime_partner/ Trump’s Tax Cut Hasn’t Done Anything for Workers https://www.bloomberg.com/amp/view/articles/2018-07-18/trump-s-tax-cut-hasn-t-done-anything-for-workers/ 95% Of Income Gains Since 2009 Went To The Top 1% — Here's What That Really Means https://www.businessinsider.com/95-of-income-gains-since-2009-went-to-the-top-1-heres-what-that-really-means-2013-9 The 1% are recovering from 2008 recession while 99% are still waiting https://www.theguardian.com/business/2016/jul/06/one-percent-2008-recession-recovery-income Ur-Fascism by Umberto Eco https://www.nybooks.com/articles/1995/06/22/ur-fascism/ ► Twitter: https://twitter.com/d_s_t_o_c_k ► Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/NightmareMasterclass ► Soundcloud: https://soundcloud.com/nightmaremasterclass ► Curious Cat: https://curiouscat.me/dstock
Views: 7145 Nightmare Masterclass
What is OPEN TEXT? What does OPEN TEXT mean? OPEN TEXT meaning, definition & explanation
 
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What is OPEN TEXT? What does OPEN TEXT mean? OPEN TEXT meaning - OPEN TEXT definition - OPEN TEXT explanation. SUBSCRIBE to our Google Earth flights channel - https://www.youtube.com/channel/UC6UuCPh7GrXznZi0Hz2YQnQ Source: Wikipedia.org article, adapted under https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-sa/3.0/ license. In semiotic analysis (the studies of signs or symbols), an open text is a text that allows multiple or mediated interpretation by the readers. In contrast, a closed text leads the reader to one intended interpretation. The concept of the open text comes from Umberto Eco's collection of essays The Role of the Reader, but it is also derivative of Roland Barthes's distinction between 'readerly' (lisible) and 'writerly' (scriptible) texts as set out in his 1968 essay, "The Death of the Author". In this essay, Umberto Eco describes a special kind of musical works that can be organized and re-organized by the performers before they are played to the audience. He than take this idea of "open works" to literary texts and other works of art. Every work of art can be read, according to Eco, in three distinct ways: the moral, the allegorical and the anagogical, each is not only distinct but can be fully anticipated and directed by the author (or the artist) of the work. An example of this kind of reading is stories by Kafka, in which his symbolic actions cannot be read in one definitive way but each reading will end up with similar and multiple meanings. The reader will read a certain work differently every time, depending on his/ her emotional state, physical state and political world view, we can find an example of this in plays written by Brecht , which are "open" in same way an argument between two people is open, both sides (the actors and the viewers) want and anticipate a solution at the end, but no solution ever comes, leaving us to wander to find meaning. Umberto Eco makes a distinction between these kind of works, which are "open" in their interpretation, to the musical works from the beginning, which are open in their structural sense. These kind of "openness" is not only for musical works, it might be any kind of artistic work (painting, poem, performance etc.) This kind of "openness" is derived from the science of the time, he says, of course that in the old days, when people used to believe in a geocentric world, they expected every work of art to have only one definitive interpretation, but as people found out about the universe and the magnitude of stars in the sky and their hierarchy, they began to expect more ideas to be interpreted from every work. He continues by comparing open works to Quantum mechanics and he arrives to the conclusion that open works are more like the Einstein's idea of the universe, which is governed by precise laws but seems random at first. The artist in those open works arranges carefully the work so it could be re-organized by another but still keep the original voice or intent of the artist. Every work can be read in infinite ways, depending on an individual's state of mind and perspective, and it also depends on a third person intervention, either the players of the orchestra or the curator at the museum. Eco understand the difficulties with this perspective, but he ends by saying that this article, as all works, is still a "work in movement", an "open work" and still a "work in progress".
Views: 57 The Audiopedia
What is ABERRANT DECODING? What does ABERRANT DECODING mean? ABERRANT DECODING meaning
 
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What is ABERRANT DECODING? What does ABERRANT DECODING mean? ABERRANT DECODING meaning - ABERRANT DECODING definition - ABERRANT DECODING explanation. Source: Wikipedia.org article, adapted under https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-sa/3.0/ license. Aberrant decoding or aberrant reading is a concept used in fields such as communication and media studies, semiotics, and journalism about how messages can be interpreted differently from what was intended by their sender. The concept was proposed by Umberto Eco in an article published first in 1965 in Italian and in 1972 in English. Every communication act requires that the messages must be encoded into a set of signs by the sender. These signs must then be transmitted and decoded by the receiver to understand the contained messages. The code system must be shared by both the sender and the receiver in order for the communication to succeed. For example, thoughts must be encoded into words, transmitted through air, and then be decoded back to thoughts. Often the sender has a certain meaning to convey with his message, hoping the receiver will interpret it correctly. This right interpretation can be called the preferred decoding or preferred reading. When the interpretation of the message is different from what was intended, this can be called aberrant decoding. Aberrant decodings can occur in a more widespread range of situations, as wrong interpretation of a media product or text whose incoming message is not the one intended by the creator of the product or text. According to Eco, aberrant decodings were rare in pre-industrial societies, when most communication occurred between people who shared the same culture. He lists four classes of exceptions where aberrant decodings could have happened: People who did not share the same language. People trying to interpret the meanings of past cultures. For example, Medieval people looking at Roman art. People who did not share the same belief system. For example, Christians looking at pagan art. People who came from different cultures. For example, white Europeans looking at Aboriginal art. Eco continues that in contemporary media, instead of being exceptions, aberrant decodings have become the norm. For example, TV broadcasters know beforehand that their messages will be interpreted in various ways. He speculated that because of this freedom of interpretation, the power of media over individuals might be much less influential than is thought. This idea of examining the messages contained in the media and how the audience interprets them has since become one of the core concepts of academic media research. Eco's article influenced, among others, Stuart Hall's encoding/decoding theory. John Fiske has argued that aberrant decoding occurs mainly with iconic codes, referring to visual messages. As an example, he explains how prehistoric cave paintings of animals are often seen as graceful and moving. However, in 1960 Margaret Abercrombie claimed that the paintings are, in fact, depictions of dead animals. Thus if we accept Abercrombie's claim, we can argue that our modern culture, where we value living animals and only rarely encounter dead ones, has led us to aberrant decoding of the paintings.
Views: 154 The Audiopedia
Hecate and Her Dogs - Paul Morand BOOK REVIEW
 
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BUY HERE http://amzn.to/2kbAGbK THE NEW CRITERION 'WHO WAS PAUL MORAND?' http://www.newcriterion.com/articles.cfm/Who-was-Paul-Morand--7173 Thanks for Supporting the Show! https://www.patreon.com/booksarebetterthanfood You can find me here as well: https://www.instagram.com/booksarebetterthanfood https://twitter.com/BksBtrThnFood https://www.facebook.com/betterthanfood If you'd like to hire me to critique your work/provide an opinion/help in some form, please get in touch to negotiate at: [email protected] Please send any fan mail (or BOOKS!) to: PO Box 1572 St. Petersburg FL 33731
Umberto Eco, Italian author of 'The Name of the Rose,' dies at 84
 
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Italian author Umberto Eco, who became famous for the 1980 international blockbuster "The Name of the Rose", died on Friday, Italian media reported. He was 84. La Repubblica newspaper said it had been informed by the family that Eco died late on Friday night at his home in northern Italy. Eco was virtually unknown outside university circles until well into middle age, when he found himself an international celebrity overnight after he published his first novel, an unorthodox detective story set in a medieval monastery. "He was an extraordinary example of European intellectualism, uniting a unique intelligence of the past with an inexhaustible capacity to anticipate the future," Prime Minister Matteo Renzi was quoted as saying by the Italian news agency Ansa. For the professor from Bologna University, then aged 48, it was a late introduction into the world of international literary fame and one that took many critics by surprise. “The "Name of the Rose", with its highly detailed description of life in a 14th-century monastery and learned accounts of the philosophical and religious disputes of the time, at face value was hardly a novel to appeal to the average modern reader. But the book's popularity lay in a clever plot line, the masterfully evoked atmosphere of fear and gloom brooding over the monastery, and the attractive central figure, unashamedly modeled on the famous detective Sherlock Holmes. As the novel opens an aging priest, anxious to record the story before he dies, looks back on events that took place in 1327 when as an 18-year-old novice he visited a sinister Italian monastery with his master, Brother William of Baskerville. During their stay several of the monks are gruesomely murdered and William and his young assistant are soon involved in a detective hunt to track down the villain. The unusual juxtaposition of a gripping storyline and erudite scholasticism helped to explain why the “"Name of the Rose" was translated into dozens of languages, sold more than 14 million copies and won several international literary prizes. HIT FILM The book was also the subject of a lavish film production directed by Frenchman Jean-Jacques Annaud and starring Scottish actor Sean Connery as Brother William. Eco attributed the book's success to the similarity of experiences shared by mankind in the fourteenth and late twentieth century. "“I hope readers see the roots, that everything that existed then - from banks and the inflationary spiral to the burning of libraries - exists today," he said in an interview with the New York Times Book Review in 1983. But he also expressed irritation about the apparent reluctance of the international press to let him move on from that achievement. "“I can't spend the rest of my life talking about a book I left behind me five years ago," he once complained. The novel form was a new departure for Eco, who until “"The Name of the Rose" was best known for his highly academic writings on semiotics, the study of signs, and more topical weekly articles in the influential Italian political magazine L'Espresso. His second novel, “"Foucault's Pendulum," was less successful internationally but still highly acclaimed. His last novel, "Numero Zero" (Number Zero), which was set in an Italian newspaper newsroom, was published last year. Born in the northwest Italian city of Alessandria on Jan. 5, 1932, Eco was the son of an accountant employed by a manufacturer of iron bathtubs. His father wanted him to become a lawyer but he chose instead to study philosophy at the northern University of Turin, where he became fascinated by the medieval world. After taking his doctorate in 1954, Eco started working for the recently established national broadcasting network RAI preparing cultural programs and gaining a lasting interest in mass communication.
Views: 44 Mindreader
Cultural Marxism, Jordan Peterson, Art and Education
 
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It's the second episode of the podcast where I talk about Education, Cultural Marxism, Art and Jordan Peterson's video where he claims teachers of the Humanities are dangerous. My guest this episode is my dear friend Greetje, who's a teacher trainer and taught at both University and Secondary School, a perfect guest to talk to about these subjects. Peterson's PragerU video: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=LquIQisaZFU&t=141s Umberto Eco's essay on Fascism: http://www.nybooks.com/articles/1995/06/22/ur-fascism/ A great summary of Umberto Eco's essay: http://www.openculture.com/2016/11/umberto-eco-makes-a-list-of-the-14-common-features-of-fascism.html Paul Joseph Watson;s video on culture: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=lyLUIXWnrC0&t=826s A great hangout with Kristi Winters, Kevin Logan, Pascal Leroux and hosted by Some Random Geek where they go over Peterson's PragerU video in greater detail. https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=_tabLziEhFI&has_verified=1 Follow me on Twitter: @hjvinke Follow Culture Shots on Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/cultureshotsshow/
Views: 242 Culture Shots
Cinema e História Ep.6: O Nome da Rosa e a complexidade da Idade Média
 
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No sexto programa da série Cinema e História, vamos ao filme Nome da Rosa, baseado no livro homônimo de Umberto Eco. Veremos a complexidade da Idade Média, que não é um período homogêneo. A Inquisição, a vida nos mosteiros e nas abadias, a sexualidade e aspectos históricos dos principais personagens. Curiosidades, pegações no pé, palavras em Latim, copistas de livros e cortes de cabelo curiosos. Ficha do filme: http://www.imdb.com/title/tt0091605/ Trailer do filme: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=Y8UAlMlfjsI VÍDEO NO XADREZ VERBAL Idade Média: quando começou e quando acabou?: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=fA0mrh7Jhc0 LIVROS Livros introdutórios e fáceis de encontrar e de consultar sobre a Baixa Idade Média Livro A Idade Média explicada aos meus filhos, de Jacques Le Goff: http://goo.gl/sEuqIS Livro Idade Média, Idade dos Homens, de Georges Duby: http://goo.gl/W3vrHJ Dicionário de Idade Média de H.R. Loyn, para baixar em PDF: http://www.meuportalacademico.com.br/wp-content/uploads/2013/04/Dicionario-da-Idade-Media-H.-R.-Loyn.pdf REFERÊNCIAS EM PORTUGUêS Anticast sobre o Nome da Rosa: http://www.b9.com.br/63996/podcasts/anticast/anticast-226-desvendando-o-nome-da-rosa/ Sobre Guilherme de Ockham (ou Occam): http://www.dec.ufcg.edu.br/biografias/GuilheOc.html Sobre a Navalha de Occam: http://brazil.skepdic.com/occam.html Artigo em PDF da Revista Diálogos Mediterrânicos sobre a bula Ad Extirpanda, que autoriza a tortura, e Inquisição: http://www.dialogosmediterranicos.com.br/index.php/RevistaDM/article/view/124 Sobre a Questão das Investiduras: http://goo.gl/RE0ILq Sobre o Papado de Avignon: http://www.snpcultura.org/vol_quando_roma_foi_para_franca.html Sobre arte românica: http://www.historianet.com.br/conteudo/default.aspx?codigo=146 REFERÊNCIAS EM INGLÊS Resenha do filme publicada em 1986: http://www.nytimes.com/movie/review?res=9A0DE0DE153AF937A1575AC0A960948260 Manual de Inquisição de Bernardo Gui: http://www2.kenyon.edu/projects/margin/inquisit.htm Artigo sobre História da Inquisição e citação de músicas do Iron Maiden: http://goo.gl/Zut4AO Sobre a Minúscula Carolíngia: http://www.stgallplan.org/en/read_carol_mss.html Sobre homossexualidade na Idade Média: http://www.medievalists.net/2011/07/03/same-sex-relations-in-the-middle-ages/ Site Xadrez Verbal: xadrezverbal.com Xadrez Verbal Podcast: http://xadrezverbal.com/category/podcast/ Xadrez Verbal Cursos: http://xadrezverbal.com/cursos/ Xadrez Verbal no Twitter: https://twitter.com/XadrezVerbal Xadrez Verbal no Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/XadrezVerbal Moderação nos comentários: Neonazismo, racismo e apologia criminosa não serão toleradas, com comentário apagado e usuário bloqueado. Comentários agressivos sem a opção "responder" habilitada serão apagados. Comentários que ofendam outros usuários serão apagados. Música de abertura: Soundscape of a Madman Instrumental by TeknoAXE is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution 3.0 Unported Lic
Views: 58099 Xadrez Verbal
Haagerup: "Journalism has been hijacked" | ZAPP | NDR
 
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Wirtschaftliche, politische und persönliche Interessen hätten dafür gesorgt, dass die Medien die Zuschauer nicht optimal informieren, so Ulrik Haagerup vom Dänischen Fernsehen. Er plädiert für eine möglichst neutrale und objektive Berichterstattung. Zudem sollten Fehler zugegeben und transparent gemacht werden. Weitere Infos zum Thema gibt's auf der Beitragsseite: http://www.ndr.de/sendung480650.html
JAK TO BYLO S ATLANTIDOU? - Fakta vítězí #9 [PŘEDNÁŠKA]
 
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První přednáškovou formou natáčený díl z Městské knihovny v Ostrově nad Ohří, které tímto děkuji za pozvání a skvělé zázemí. Divákům patří díky za příjemnou atmosféru a fakt, že vydrželi až do konce :) [EDIT: Přednášku jsem zkrátil o úvod a závěrečné dotazy] V tomto videu rozebírám legendu o Atlantidě z pohledu více či méně známých autorů, kteří měli obrovský vliv na nám dostupné informace o Atlantidě a od Platónových časů ji změnili k nepoznání. Existuje způsob, jak se v tom ohromném množství informací o Atlantidě zorientovat a dopátrat se původních zdrojů? Fakta Vítězí můžete podpořit na Patreonu: https://www.patreon.com/FaktaVitezi Trička Fakta Vítězí http://www.dost.store/ -------------------- Pořad "Dost hoaxů" https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=I-Up6ScZBU4&list=PLhsqfHBRnGxmAwFaXDKHyXH2Io6JWosvq S Martinem Rotou točíme pořad "Proč to řešíme?", vychází každý den na kanálu "Zvědátoři" https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCjCUIQbZi3JSfANE6tyCCog -------------------- Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/PatrikKorenarVideo/ Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/patrikkorenar/ E-mail: korenar(at)inwentive.com -------------------- ZDROJE (postupně doplňuji) Knihy "Timaios a Krítiás", Platón, Oikoymenh 1996 "Atlantida a ztracená Lemurie", W. Scott-Elliot, Aurora 1997 "Encyklopedie Atlantidy", Frank Joseph, Tenno 2005 "Mýty a fakta o potopě světa", Alexandr Kondratov, Lidové nakladatelství 1986 "Jak to bylo s Atlantidou?", Jiří Svoboda, NS Svoboda 1998 "Dějiny legendárních zemí a míst", Umberto Eco, Argo 2013 "Lexikon bohů a symbolů starých Egypťanů", Manfred Lurker, Euromedia Group 2003 "Atlantida: mýtus, nebo zapomenutá historie?", Ivo Weisner, AOS Publishing 2008 Internet https://digitalcommons.butler.edu/cgi/viewcontent.cgi?article=1584&context=manuscripts Fikce o Atlantidě https://www.tandfonline.com/doi/abs/10.1080/00144940.2016.1274714?journalCode=vexp20 http://www.bbc.co.uk/legacies/myths_legends/wales/w_mid/article_1.shtml Edgar Cayce http://skepdic.com/cayce.html Punt https://www.ancient.eu/punt/ http://www.madote.com/2010/03/land-of-punt-is-eritrea.html Orichalkum https://www.snopes.com/news/2015/01/09/the-lost-alloy-of-atlantis/ https://www.newhistorian.com/orichalcum-ingots-discovered-shipwreck/8159/ https://www.atlasobscura.com/articles/found-47-lumps-of-orichalcum-an-ancient-alloy-attributed-to-atlantis https://www.livescience.com/49354-atlantis-legendary-metal-found-in-shipwreck.html http://www.techtimes.com/articles/25557/20150110/divers-retrieve-atlantis-metal-orichalcum-from-ancient-shipwreck.htm Biminský chodník https://www.csicop.org/si/show/geologists_adventures_with_bimini_beachrock https://www.scribd.com/document/113950471/An-Analysis-of-the-Bimini-Wall-and-Hoax-by-Dr-Greg-Little https://www.nature.com/articles/287011a0.pdf Atlantida ve Španělsku https://phys.org/news/2011-03-lost-city-atlantis.html https://www.reuters.com/article/us-tsunami-atlantis/lost-city-of-atlantis-swamped-by-tsunami-may-be-found-idUSTRE72B2JR20110312 http://www.nbcnews.com/id/42072469/ns/technology_and_science-science/t/lost-city-atlantis-believed-found-spain/#.WryPYi5uaUl http://www.hartford.edu/a_and_s/greenberg/faculty/freund.aspx https://www.telegraph.co.uk/news/worldnews/europe/spain/8381219/Lost-city-of-Atlantis-buried-in-Spanish-wetlands.html Paul Schliemann a hoax http://www.jasoncolavito.com/how-i-found-atlantis-hoax.html http://www.badarchaeology.com/lost-civilisations/lost-continents/atlantis-2/
Views: 21373 Patrik Kořenář
Roberto Saviano join ows movement
 
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Roberto Saviano (born September 22, 1979) is an Italian writer and journalist. In his writings, articles, television programs, and books he employs prose and news-reporting style to narrate the story of the Camorra (a powerful Neapolitan mafia-like organization), exposing its territory and business connections. Since 2006, following the publication of his bestselling book Gomorrah (Gomorra in Italian), where he describes the clandestine particulars of the Camorra business, Saviano has been threatened by several Neapolitan "godfathers". The Italian Minister of the Interior has granted him a permanent police escort. Because of his courageous stance, he is considered a "national hero" by author-philosopher Umberto Eco. He lives at a secret location to avoid reprisal attacks for his book about the mafia, Gomorrah.
Views: 249 AnonJace
What is SEMIOTIC LITERARY CRITICISM? What does SEMIOTIC LITERARY CRITICISM mean?
 
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What is SEMIOTIC LITERARY CRITICISM? What does SEMIOTIC LITERARY CRITICISM mean? SEMIOTIC LITERARY CRITICISM meaning - SEMIOTIC LITERARY CRITICISM definition - SEMIOTIC LITERARY CRITICISM explanation. Source: Wikipedia.org article, adapted under https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-sa/3.0/ license. Semiotic literary criticism, also called literary semiotics, is the approach to literary criticism informed by the theory of signs or semiotics. Semiotics, tied closely to the structuralism pioneered by Ferdinand de Saussure, was extremely influential in the development of literary theory out of the formalist approaches of the early twentieth century. The early forms of literary semiotics grew out of formalist approaches to literature, especially Russian formalism, and structuralist linguistics, especially the Prague school. Notable early semiotic authors included Vladimir Propp, Algirdas Julius Greimas, and Viktor Shklovsky. These critics were concerned with a formal analysis of narrative forms which would resemble a literary mathematics, or at least a literary syntax, as far as possible. They proposed various formal notations for narrative components and transformations and attempted a descriptive taxonomy of existing stories along these lines. Propp's Morphology of the Folktale (orig. Russian pub. 1928; English trans. 1958) provides an example of the formal and systematic approach. In successive chapters, Propp analyzes the characters, plot events, and other elements of traditional folktales (primarily from Russia and Eastern Europe). For each of these key components he provides a letter designation (with superscripts to designate specific subtypes). He proceeds to analyze individual tales by transposing them into this notation and then to generalize about their structure. Later semiotic approaches to literature have often been less systematic (or, in some special cases such as Roland Barthes's S/Z, they have been so specifically and exhaustively systematic as to render the possibility of a complete literary semiotics doubtful). As structuralist linguistics gave way to a post-structuralist philosophy of language which denied the scientific ambitions of the general theory of signs, semiotic literary criticism became more playful and less systematic in its ambitions. Still, some authors harbor more scientific ambition for their literary schemata than others. Later authors in the semiotic tradition of literary criticism include Tzvetan Todorov, Mikhail Bakhtin, Roland Barthes, Julia Kristeva, Michael Riffaterre, and Umberto Eco.
Views: 920 The Audiopedia
What is APOPHASIS? What does APOPHASIS mean? APOPHASIS meaning, definition & explanation
 
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What is APOPHASIS? What does APOPHASIS mean? APOPHASIS meaning - APOPHASIS pronunciation - APOPHASIS definition - APOPHASIS explanation - How to pronounce APOPHASIS? Source: Wikipedia.org article, adapted under https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-sa/3.0/ license. Apophasis is a rhetorical device wherein the speaker or writer brings up a subject by either denying it, or denying that it should be brought up. Accordingly, it can be seen as a rhetorical relative of irony. The device is also called paralipsis– also spelled paraleipsis or paralepsis – or occupatio, and known also as praeteritio, preterition, antiphrasis, or parasiopesis As a rhetorical device, apophasis can serve multiple purposes. It can be employed to raise an ad hominem or otherwise controversial attack while disclaiming responsibility for it, as in, "I refuse to discuss the rumor that my opponent is a drunk." This can make it a favored tactic in politics. Apophasis can be used passive-aggressively, as in, "I forgive you for your jealousy, so I won't even mention what a betrayal it was." In Cicero's "Pro Caelio" speech, he says to a prosecutor, "Obliviscor iam iniurias tuas, Clodia, depono memoriam doloris mei" ("I now forget your wrongs, Clodia, I set aside the memory of my pain .") Apophasis can be used to discuss a taboo subject, as in, "We are all fully loyal to the emperor, so we wouldn't dare to claim that his new clothes are a transparent hoax." As a rhetorical device, it can serve various purposes, often dependent on the relationship of the speaker to the addressee and the extent of their shared knowledge. Apophasis is rarely literal; instead, it conveys meaning through implications that may depend on this context. As an example of how meaning shifts, the English phrase "needless to say" invokes shared understanding, but its actual meaning depends on whether that understanding was really shared. The speaker is alleging that it is not necessary to say something because the addressee already knows it, but is it so? If it is, it may merely emphasize a pertinent fact. If the knowledge is weighted with history, it may be an indirect way of levying an accusation ("needless to say, because you are responsible"). If the addressee does not actually already possess the knowledge, it may be a way to condescend: the speaker suspected as much but wanted to call attention to the addressee's ignorance. Conversely, it could be a sincere and polite way to share necessary information that the addressee may or may not know without implying that the addressee is ignorant. Apophasis can serve to politely avoid suggestion of ignorance on the part of an audience, as found in the narrative style of Adso of Melk in Umberto Eco's The Name of the Rose, where the character fills in details of early fourteenth-century history for the reader by stating it is unnecessary to speak of them. Conversely, the same introduction can be made sarcastically to condescend to an audience and imply their ignorance. Another diplomatic use would be to raise a criticism indirectly, as in, "It would be out of line for me to say that this action would be unwise and unaffordable, sir, as I only care about your best interests." When apophasis is taken to its extreme, prolepsis occurs, and the speaker provides full details, stating or drawing attention to something in the very act of pretending to pass it over: "I will not stoop to mentioning the occasion last winter when our esteemed opponent was found asleep in an alleyway with an empty bottle of vodka still pressed to his lips."
Views: 660 The Audiopedia
The Matrix & Fight Club: The Origins of Right-Wing Buzzwords | Video Essay
 
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CW: Depictions of violence, fascist imagery, and strong language. Here's a new video essay that delves into the origins of the terms "snowflake" and "red pill", we'll also look at ideology, some media theory (encoding/decoding a.k.a. reception theory) and some films. Enjoy. PATREON: https://www.patreon.com/DustyJASmith TWITTER: https://twitter.com/dustyjasmith MEDIUM: https://medium.com/@DustyJASmith ~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~ Additional Materials: Encoding/Decoding by Stuart Hall (p. 163) https://we.riseup.net/assets/102142/appadurai.pdf Ur-Fascism by Umberto Eco http://www.nybooks.com/articles/1995/06/22/ur-fascism/ History of "Snowflake" as an Insult https://thinkprogress.org/all-the-special-snowflakes-aaf1a922f37b/ Deconstructing the Red Pill Community by Malmrose Projects https://www.youtube.com/playlist?index=1&playnext=1&list=PLAdVDFAPFZc5dYJd9Cg35a3cGjtmFZ8Bu Paul Verhoeven's Starship Troopers Interview https://www.empireonline.com/movies/features/paul-verhoeven/ Some More News's Life in the Fash Lane series https://www.youtube.com/playlist?index=1&playnext=1&list=PLkJemc4T5NYaTJVphMh1oGT5uYoKdFYzO ~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~ Films used: The Matrix (1999) dir. The Wachowskis Fight Club (1999) dir. David Fincher Starship Troopers (1997) dir. Paul Verhoeven Star Wars: The Last Jedi (2017) dir, Rian Johnson Robocop (1987) dir. Paul Verhoeven Nineteen Eighty-Four (1984) dir. Michael Radford Music used: cool nights by Dixxy. https://soundcloud.com/dixxy-2 Creative Commons — Attribution-ShareAlike 3.0 Unported — CC BY-SA 3.0 http://creativecommons.org/licenses/b... Music promoted by Audio Library https://youtu.be/waIbj3X1fJY Far The Days Come - Letter Box https://youtu.be/qitGdmxyX9w Reloaded by Savfk - Music https://soundcloud.com/savfk Creative Commons — Attribution 3.0 Unported— CC BY 3.0 http://creativecommons.org/licenses/b... Music promoted by Audio Library https://youtu.be/IlUSKojxLxU Colossus by Wydron https://soundcloud.com/wydron Creative Commons — Attribution-ShareAlike 3.0 Unported— CC BY-SA 3.0 http://creativecommons.org/licenses/b... Music promoted by Audio Library https://youtu.be/aa5mC46xqEU Digital Plague by Wydron https://soundcloud.com/wydron Creative Commons — Attribution-ShareAlike 3.0 Unported— CC BY-SA 3.0 http://creativecommons.org/licenses/b... Music promoted by Audio Library https://youtu.be/GF4PN0tP6Lw Act Three by Audionautix http://audionautix.com/ Creative Commons — Attribution 3.0 Unported — CC BY 3.0 https://creativecommons.org/licenses/... Music promoted by Audio Library https://youtu.be/xUNlSlxQC38 Microchip - Farnham https://youtu.be/hWhHePRPAYs
Views: 601 dusty j a smith
Books I'll Never Read - This Month in Literature August 18
 
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My Patreon page, where I post my This Week in Literature collections every Tuesday afternoon (European time): https://www.patreon.com/TheBookchemist Buy War With the Newts on The Book Depository (yep I'm an affiliate): http://www.bookdepository.com/book/9780241343456/?a_aid=TheBookchemist "Seven Books I'll Never Read" by Adam O'Fallon Price: https://www.theparisreview.org/blog/2018/08/07/seven-books-ill-never-read/ "What to Make of Finnegans Wake?" by Michael Chabon: https://www.nybooks.com/articles/2012/07/12/what-make-finnegans-wake/ "In Praise of Karel Capek" by Ben Dolnick: https://www.nytimes.com/2018/08/16/books/in-praise-of-karel-capek.html Tim Jacobus' website: https://jacobusstudios.com/ His interview with Vice: https://www.vice.com/en_us/article/7bd9aa/talking-with-the-guy-who-did-the-covers-for-goosebumps His interview with Polygon: https://www.polygon.com/2017/8/29/16186220/goosebumps-cover-art-tim-jacobus Follow me on GoodReads! https://www.goodreads.com/author/show/15078502.Mattia_Ravasi Follow me on Twitter! https://twitter.com/The_Bookchemist
Views: 3565 The_Bookchemist
Jeffery Deaver with advice for writers | Waterstones
 
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Follow us on Twitter http://www.twitter.com/waterstones Follow us on Facebook https://www.facebook.com/waterstones Follow us on Instagram http://www.instagram.com/waterstones Follow us on Tumblr http://waterstones.tumblr.com Follow us on Vine http://vine.co/waterstones Follow us on Periscope http://periscope.tv/waterstones Jeffery Deaver in conversation in Birmingham with advice for writers and his views on the art of storytelling. The Steel Kiss by Jeffery Deaver is available now in your local Waterstones or online at Waterstones.com here https://www.waterstones.com/book/the-steel-kiss/jeffery-deaver/9781473618497
Views: 1730 Waterstones
How To Write A Thesis In 3 Days Without Killing Yourself-In The Trenches
 
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This was a raw video taken during what I thought was a seemingly impossible time frame to write my thesis/dissertation. I somehow managed to postpone a year long project until the last 3 days. I decided that I wanted to finish it without physically and mentally suffering. So sleep was a priority. I had no intention in pulling any all nighters to write. I only ended up doing one for editing. The night I wanted to go until 2 30 am didn't happen either. I passed out around midnight. When you need sleep, don't fight it. So this is me in the trenches on day 2 of three for thesis week. If you ever find yourself in this situation, understand that it is possible to write a Thesis in Three days without Killing Yourself. If need be, just use this video for personal amusement if it helps you in a time like this. Enjoy.
Views: 16004 Adam Mazzaferro
Steal like a writer: plagiarism & found poetry | Literature In The Dark
 
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How to steal like a writer? The answer comes down to context and a little bit of art history. Essentially, writers have been stealing for a hundred years. How? Plagiarism, found text, found poetry... in this episode of In The Dark we dive into stealing as a legitimate writing technique! what's up fellow literati (。・ω・)ノ゙ I'm Nikita Shorikov, a writer, a poet, and the preeminent Chancellor of Darkness. I'm here to help you on your literature reading/writing journey. If you like what you see, please consider subscribing. ***Hey, you! Yes, you. What should I talk about next? Leave questions and topics below!*** Things I referenced in the video: Tristan Tzara - Dada Manifesto on Feeble Love and Bitter Love http://391.org/manifestos/1920-dada-manifesto-feeble-love-bitter-love-tristan-tzara.html Marcel Duchamp's "Fountain" Urinal https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Fountain_(Duchamp) Found Text / Found Poetry Srikanth Reddy - Voyager http://amzn.to/2EKsgnn NOTE: Voyager is a unique kind of found poetry called erasure poetry. Taking the words of Kurt Waldheim—Secretary-General of the U.N. from 1972-81 and former intelligence officer in Hitler’s Wehrmacht, Reddy erases parts at will, leaving only highly crafted poetry that was always, technically, to be found in the original. Kathy Acker - Blood and Guts in High School http://amzn.to/2ojakWY Me - 10 Methods of Extraction https://www.instagram.com/p/BerC0eMBA-K/ Semiotics https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Semiotics Umberto Eco - Semiotics and the Philosophy of Language http://amzn.to/2CD4lR5 (ᵔᴥᵔ) Please follow me on Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/nikita.shorikov/ Thank you for watching, friend. I appreciate ya! :)
Views: 72 Nikita Shorikov
essay academic writing examples
 
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