Thursday, 20 February 2014
Veneerial Disease and other STD´s ( Socially Transmitted DIllusions.) By Head fucking.
Veneerial Disease.( VD)
Is a socially Transmitted Dillusion ( STD) communicated by Head fucking.
1702, from German Furnier, from furnieren "to cover with a veneer, inlay," from French fournir "to furnish, accomplish," from Middle French fornir "to furnish," from a Germanic source (cf. Old High German frumjan "to provide;" see furnish). A word batted back and forth from German to French to German. Figurative sense of "mere outward show of some good quality" is attested from 1868. The verb is recorded from 1728.
Veneer may refer to:
Veneer (dentistry), a cosmetic treatment for teeth
Veneer (album), a musical recording by José González
Wood veneer, a thin facing layer of wood
Masonry veneer, a thin facing layer of brick
Stone veneer, a thin facing layer of stone
"Veneer", a song by The Verve Pipe from Villains
Mental illness caused by late-stage syphilis was once a common form of dementia. This was known as the general paresis of the insane. The list below contains a representative listing of famous historical figures diagnosed with or strongly suspected (marked "S") as having had syphilis at some time. Many people who acquired syphilis were treated and recovered; died from it (marked "†").
Many famous historical figures, including Charles VIII of France, Hernán Cortés of Spain, Adolf Hitler, Benito Mussolini, and Ivan the Terrible, were often alleged to have had syphilis or other sexually transmitted infections. Sometimes these allegations were false and formed part of a political whispering campaign. In other instances, retrospective diagnoses of suspected cases have been made in modern times.
Keys: S—suspected case; †—died of syphilis
Maurice Barrymore (1849–1905) actor †
Charles Baudelaire (1821–1867), poet †
Karen Blixen (1885–1962), writer
Manuel Maria Barbosa du Bocage (1765–1805), poet †
António Botto (1897–1959), poet
Camilo Castelo Branco (1825–1890), writer
Beau Brummell (1778–1840), fashion arbiter
Al Capone (1899–1947), gangster †
Giacomo Casanova (1725–1798), adventurer and author
Frederick Delius (1862–1934), composer †
Gaetano Donizetti (1797–1848), composer
Gustave Flaubert (1821-1880), writer
Paul Gauguin (1848–1903), painter †
Theo van Gogh (1857–1891), art dealer †
Vincent van Gogh (1853–1890), painter S
Heinrich Heine (1797–1856), poet †
Adolf Hitler (1889–1945), S 
Howard Hughes (1905-1976), businessman, aviator and film maker
Scott Joplin (1867/8–1917), composer †
Eduard von Keyserling (1855-1918), writer †
Vladimir Lenin (1870-1924), Russian revolutionary S
William Lobb (1809–1864), plant collector S
Jean Lorrain (1855-1906), writer
Édouard Manet (1832–1883), painter †
Guy de Maupassant (1850–1893), writer †
Friedrich Nietzsche (1844–1900), philosopher S
Jack Pickford (1896–1933), actor †
Harry Nelson Pillsbury (1872–1906), chess master †
Eugen Sandow (1867–1925), bodybuilder S
Franz Schubert (1797–1828), composer S
Bedřich Smetana (1824–1884), composer †
Leo Tolstoy (1828–1910), writer S
Henri de Toulouse-Lautrec (1864–1901), painter †
Mikhail Vrubel (1856–1910), painter
George Walker (1872/1873–1911), comedian/entertainer †
Oscar Wilde (1854–1900), writer S
John Wilmot, 2nd Earl of Rochester (1647–1680), writer †
Hugo Wolf (1860–1903), composer †
Signs and symptoms
Symptoms of the disease first appear from 10 to 30 years after infection. Incipient GPI is usually manifested by neurasthenic difficulties, such as fatigue, headaches, insomnia, dizziness, etc. As the disease progresses, the mental deterioration and personality changes occurs. Typical symptoms include loss of social inhibitions, asocial behavior, gradual impairment of judgment, concentration and short-term memory, euphoria, mania, depression, or apathy. Subtle shivering, minor defects in speech and Argyll Robertson pupil may become noticeable.
Delusions, which are common, tend to be poorly systematized and absurd. They can be grandiose, melancholic, or paranoid. These delusions include ideas of great wealth, immortality, thousands of lovers, unfathomable power, but also apocalypse, nihilism, self-blame, or bizarre hypochondriacal complaints. Later, the patient suffers from dysarthria, intention tremors, hyperreflexia, myoclonic jerks, confusion, seizures and pareses. Eventually, the paretic dies bedridden, cachectic and completely disoriented.
Although there were recorded cases of remission of the symptoms, especially if they had not passed beyond the stage of psychosis, these individuals almost invariably suffered relapse within a few months to a few years. Otherwise, the patient was seldom able to return home because of the complexity, severity and unmanageability of the evolving symptom picture. Eventually, the patient would become completely incapacitated, bedfast, and die, the process taking about three to five years on average.
Ego - The False Center
From Beyond the Frontier of the Mind by Osho
The first thing to be understood is what ego is. A child is born. A child is born without any knowledge, any consciousness of his own self. And when a child is born the first thing he becomes aware of is not himself; the first thing he becomes aware of is the other. It is natural, because the eyes open outwards, the hands touch others, the ears listen to others, the tongue tastes food and the nose smells the outside. All these senses open outwards.
That is what birth means. Birth means coming into this world, the world of the outside. So when a child is born, he is born into this world. He opens his eyes, sees others. 'Other' means the thou. He becomes aware of the mother first. Then, by and by, he becomes aware of his own body. That too is the other, that too belongs to the world. He is hungry and he feels the body; his need is satisfied, he forgets the body.
This is how a child grows. First he becomes aware of you, thou, other, and then by and by, in contrast to you, thou, he becomes aware of himself.
This awareness is a reflected awareness. He is not aware of who he is. He is simply aware of the mother and what she thinks about him. If she smiles, if she appreciates the child, if she says, "You are beautiful," if she hugs and kisses him, the child feels good about himself. Now an ego is born.
Through appreciation, love, care, he feels he is good, he feels he is valuable, he feels he has some significance.
A center is born.
But this center is a reflected center. It is not his real being. He does not know who he is; he simply knows what others think about him. And this is the ego: the reflection, what others think. If nobody thinks that he is of any use, nobody appreciates him, nobody smiles, then too an ego is born: an ill ego; sad, rejected, like a wound; feeling inferior, worthless. This too is the ego. This too is a reflection.
VD of the social type is not treatable by penicillin and is propagated in the manner
of The Tuskegee syphilis experiment[1 by Governements and Private Corporations , Institutions and other power Elite structures and institutions. Protection is either through prophylactic precautions such as Tin foil hats, or through critical thought and Reason. Following a regimen of VD prophylactic consciousness raising.
Value Dasein ( VD) prophylactic defence through consciousness raising.
Paradigmatic analysis compiles a list of the signifiers present in the text. This set comprises the paradigm. The analyst then compares and contrasts the set with absent signifiers, i.e. with other signifiers that might have been chosen. This reveals the significance of the choices made which might have been required because of technical production constraints or the limitations of the individual’s own technique, or because of the tropes, generic conventions, style and rhetorical purpose of the work. The analysis of paradigmatic relations helps to define the ‘value’ of specific items in a system.
Dasein (German pronunciation: [ˈdaːzaɪn]) is a German word which means "being there" or "presence" (German: da "there"; sein "being") often translated in English with the word "existence". It is a fundamental concept in the existential philosophy of Martin Heidegger particularly in his magnum opus Being and Time. Heidegger uses the expression Dasein to refer to the experience of being that is peculiar to human beings. Thus it is a form of being that is aware of and must confront such issues as personhood, mortality and the dilemma or paradox of living in relationship with other humans while being ultimately alone with oneself.
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