I have spent 4 months now locating dots and placing them into series’ of connections which appear to me to be plausibly related. Here we find our terminus a quo.
There is a Swedish National hero Carl Linnaeus he is famous for Taxonomy or grouping things together into classifications
he gave the world, in the nomleclature of such things, Binomial nomenclature. Wikipedia tells us that “Linnaeus’s applied science was inspired not only by the instrumental utilitarianism general to the early Enlightenment, but also by his adherence to the older economic doctrine of Cameralism”
If man is the measurer of all things then perhaps he is also the comparer of all things to Homo-metaphoris, Homo-similieistis , Perhaps HomeErectus is the better to distinguish us from some of our simian cousins? Perhaps it will serve as a suitable Baton to conduct this mellange a Deaux so to speak, in opposition as it is to the Binary procliviteis of our Carl.
naomiclature, Nomiclature. Trinomilclature
COLLUSION, ‘HOW CENTRAL BANKERS RIGGED THE WORLD’ COMPANION SONG ‘YOU & ME’ BY DANNY MCGAW
It is not known to me if the Anhthromorpha the second from the right was the inspiration for Les Dawsons Ada, I find it difficult not to be persuaded that she probably was.
The Swedish East India Company were tasked by Carl to Find evidence of “Cave Man” whether this is a dot worth noting or not I could not say
although I found this bit noteable “trade and politics were so intimately associated” homopolitico-Econimus Tri seems so much more informed than Bi of course Pan is a unicorn.
Colin Cambell of the Scots diaspora In 1723, he lost a great deal of money and was left burdened in debt following the spectacular investments and subsequent financial collapse known as the South Sea Bubble created as a public-private partnership to consolidate and reduce the cost of the national debt. John Law a towns man of Cambell similarly made a present of himself to the French. As the public rushed to convert banknotes to coin, Law was forced to close the Banque Générale for ten days, then limit the transaction size once the bank reopened. But the queues grew longer, the Mississippi Company stock price continued to fall, and food prices soared by as much as 60 per cent, a gift they found somewhat expensive.
Bateson used her own experience as a woman, daughter, mother, scholar, and anthropologist, who went through many different situations, as a guide for her writings. Bateson liked to keep her readers engaged by having them question her ideology and entertain the readings own provoking thoughts with questions. She wrote in a similar style to journaling and often used personal examples or quotes for ideas and observations. She also used cross-cultural experiences of other individuals incorporated into her writings.
and all sans baculum, suitably recharged with lead in one’s pencil, one scribbles ever onwards.
The reader of Pope, as of every author, is advised to begin by letting him say what he has to say, in his own manner to an open mind that seeks only to receive the impressions which the writer wishes to convey. First let the mind and spirit of the writer come into free, full contact with the mind and spirit of the reader, whose attitude at the first reading should be simply receptive. Such reading is the condition precedent to all true judgment of a writer’s work. All criticism that is not so grounded spreads as fog over a poet’s page. Read, reader, for yourself, without once pausing to remember what you have been told to think.
Travels in the Knowledge Web:
Wallpaper to Germ Theory
WallpaperWallpaper – Once papermaking was automated in the early nineteenth century, wallpaper became a major fashion accessory for middle class homes. Wallpaper with ‘country’ motifs was all the rage, thanks to the work of designer… Bettina von ArnimWilliam Morris – Founder of the Arts and Crafts movement, member of the Pre-Raphaelite Brotherhood of ‘get-back-to the-Middle-Ages’ artists like Rossetti and Burne-Jones. Morris also founded the Socialist League (members included Marx’s daughter Eleanor, and George Bernard Shaw). He influenced HG Wells and was influenced (in social matters) by… John RuskinJohn Ruskin – Major Victorian art-architecture critic, his 1851 ‘Stones of Venice’ was a bestseller. He promoted the Gothic Revival and his wife left him for painter Millais. Ruskin knew everybody in the art and literature world, and was sued for defamation by Whistler. He protested against the London Zoo sale of an elephant to… PT Barnum PT Barnum – ‘Prince of Humbug,’ he was the first great showman and went on, from flea-and-freak shows, to pioneer the modern circus (Barnum and Bailey), playing to audiences all over America and Europe (Queen Victoria loved him). His career as a promoter reached a high with his sell-out 1849 American Tour of… Jenny LindJenny Lind – The ‘Swedish Nightingale,’ greatest opera singer of her day. Said to be able to hold a note for sixty seconds, she was a pal of such as Chopin, Schumann and Mendelssohn (who fell for her high F sharp) and favourite of European royalty. One besotted admirer (unrequited) was Danish scribbler… Hans Christian Andersen Hans Christian Andersen – Famous bisexual Danish writer of fairy tales
“ To read a book is, like all the other really human occupations, a utopian task. I call “utopian” every action whose intitial intention cannot be fulfilled in the development of its activity and which has to be satisfied with approximations essentially contradictory to the purpose which has started it. Thus “toread” begins by signifying the project of understading a text fully. Now this is impossible. It is only possible with a great effort to extract a more or less important portion of what the text has tried to say, communicate, make known; but there will always remain an “illegible” residue. It is, on the other hand, probable that, while we are making this effort, we may read, at the same time, into the text; that is, we may understand things which the author has not “meant” to say, and, nevertheless, he has “said” them; he has presented them to us involuntarily—even more, against his professed purpose.”Jose Ortega y Gasset, “The Difficulty of Reading,” Diogenes 28 (1959), 2-3. Letters From Mesopotamia Leo Oppenhiem.
Chapter XII: The Barbarism Of “Specialisation” The specialist serves as a striking concrete example of the species, making clear to us the radical nature of the novelty. For, previously, men could be divided simply into the learned and the ignorant, those more or less the one, and those more or less the other. But your specialist cannot be brought in under either of these two categories. He is not learned , for he is formally ignorant of all that does not enter into his speciality; but neither is he ignorant, because he is “a scientist,” and “knows” very well his own tiny portion of the universe. We shall have to say that he is a learned ignoramus, which is a very serious matter, as it implies that he is a person who is ignorant, not in the fashion of the ignorant man, but with an the petulance of one who is learned in his own special line. Jose Ortega y Gasset.
Intellectual Self-Defense: Richard Grove with Alex Jones in InfoWars HQ boardroom
And here we reach our terminus ad quem
The Faucian Pact. Down at the Crossroads of the Road to Serfdom. #IABATO #DAVIDMALONE @GRUBSTREETJORNO @SURVATION @WIKI_BALLOT @FINANCIALEYES @JOEBLOB20 @DAVIDGOLEMXIV #4PAMPHLETEERS Reblogged from the Slog
Newport By-Election Canton Model Direct Democracy #MagnaPedia Late Evening Special Edition with South Wales Argus. #TheSlog #IABATO #CantonDD #GreatestHappiness #Hedons @JoeBlob20 @bill1303 @DavidGolemXIV @wesfree @StephenStillwe2 @ProfSteveKeen @scientificecon #ConquestofDough