File deleuze-guattari/deleuze-guattari.0509, message 17


Date: Fri, 16 Sep 2005 02:23:35 +0100 (BST)
To: deleuze-guattari-driftline.org-AT-lists.driftline.org
Subject: [D-G] baby brain


my baby brain wamts to explore your hypocampus.
---
deleuze-guattari-driftline.org-bounces-AT-lists.driftline.org
<gondominnie-AT-yahoo.co.uk> wrote:
> put fold on lesbian brain and the viewer in the lab
> will seek to fold floods of hurricanes absolute
> nonsense connected with non fecund flows. change
this
> sign system by speeds shift in my brain baby!!
> ---
>
deleuze-guattari-driftline.org-bounces-AT-lists.driftline.org
> <pretzelworld-AT-gmail.com> wrote:
> > the grammar is useful in many many ways. It is
> useful to maintain a
> > credible logos. Like an externalized socialized
> hypocampus. Grammar is
> > also super important to create for capitalists for
> translating the
> > "unknown" into logos to be used as rhetoric and
the
> power of the
> > differend. Ideas like "the paperless office" have
> found some weird
> > credibility nowadays thanks to the grammar it
> imposes upon the office
> > work space. There is no "third-generation" really,
> just cuz Brockman
> > doesnt want to print out anything doesn't mean
that
> it dont get
> > printed, it just gets printed elsewhere by
someother
> non-paperless
> > office. To a certain extent Brockman was merely
> passing the buck, and
> > with the time & materal he was able to leach out
of
> this arrangement
> > he was able to drive his competition out of the
game
> (power of the
> > differend).  The situation is not really so
> different but the grammar
> > makes it look new. But grammar is not the bad guy,
> it is just that
> > this case the leverage was behind Brockman's and
the
> grammar helped
> > communicate this into the hypocampus of ignorant
> office worker.
> > So much of that contemporary electronic art is
just
> dressed up
> > "detentionalism" (without intention, and it looks
> like it was created
> > by oppressed high school students in detention
> class) This electronic
> > detentionalism adopts the frail grammar of
> conceptual art to basically
> > sell consumer technology. Like selling millions of
> hi-definition TV
> > sets to those poor folks who didn't have the
correct
> resolution to see
> > Janet Jackson's tiny nipple during the super-bowl.
> What does that
> > Afro-American nipple have to do with Japan's
newest
> Sony TV set?
> > Nothing, but if I can convince myself of the
> capitalist grammar that
> > will connect these together then I will certainly
> have something. But
> > what is it without that grammar? It is a pretty
sick
> relationship.
> > But unlike our own hypocampus which deals tens of
> thousands of
> > connections simultaneously, most grammar is pretty
> sparse, as you say
> > minimal, that's why grammar usually sucks so bad,
> but we make up for
> > it with our own minds which are much more robust.
> That giant gap of
> > Socrate's "unknown" is once again filled by
personal
> labor. Thinking
> > is work, it burns calories. The capitalist does't
> need to think he
> > makes others do that work.
> > In English, grammar is all we have left of thoth's
> rebus, we have
> > specialized cases I - you - we - he - she - they -
> that is all we have
> > in terms of perspectives standing on that giant
> tree. Looking at the
=== Message Truncated === 


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