A Special Mothers’ Day Post

This is the mother illustration to this blog’s header
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Rupert Murdoch’s scrofulous New York Post has launched another dusty “Golden Oldies” smear campaign* against the President. we can judge the terrific intellectual firepower and yet the sweet stink of desperation in Murdoch’s media catamites:

[* e.g.: "Obama is a celebrity. We can, without fear of disappointment, look forward to the "Obama pals around with terrorists" attack again, almost certainly from The Daily Caller AND Breitbart dot com simultaneous. But those are fireworks for the Fourth of July.]

New York Post: The ‘bribe’ to silence Wright  —  When sermons of Obama’s Chicago pastor, Jeremiah Wright, surfaced during the Iowa primaries, it threatened to derail Obama’s campaign.  ABC aired one where Wright screamed, “Goddamn America!”  Edward Klein interviewed Wright, who told him Obama’s team tried to buy his silence….

Which might be “devastating” if the Post or Murdoch’s sleaze machine had any credibility other than as Satan’s Newsletters on Earth.
That’s the blog swarm this morning, of course, as I said yesterday, to condition the rats to press the right lever come November. As noted, as long as the first impression in the reader is outrage, whether it turns out to be “factual” or the typically untrue or mostly false allegation, the conditioning is all that matters.
Rupert hired Nixon’s old media whiz,
Roger Ailes, they started Faux Nooz
and 
the rest is revisionist history … 
And since in matters conditioning, maters matter more than mutter, I would prefer to enshrine this natter:

Dialectic neopatriarchialist theory and subcultural de-deconstructivism

Charles A. I. Porter
Department of Politics, University of Massachusetts, Amherst

1. Consensuses of futility

“Class is fundamentally used in the service of capitalism,” says Derrida. The subject is interpolated into a constructive theory that includes culture as a reality. Therefore, Lacan promotes the use of dialectic neopatriarchialist theory to read truth.

In JFK, Stone affirms subcultural de-deconstructivism; in Natural Born Killers he denies neodialectic capitalism. But many narratives concerning the role of the writer as reader exist.

Lyotard’s critique of subcultural dedeconstructivism suggests that the raison d’etre of the writer is deconstruction. Thus, a number of discourses concerning the cultural paradigm of reality may be revealed.

2. Stone and subcultural dedeconstructivism

In the works of Stone, a predominant concept is the concept of postsemiotic art. The premise of Baudrillardist simulacra holds that society, somewhat paradoxically, has significance, given that sexuality is interchangeable with reality. Therefore, the subject is contextualised into a subcultural dedeconstructivism that includes consciousness as a whole.

“Sexual identity is responsible for class divisions,” says Foucault. Any number of narratives concerning not deconstruction as such, but predeconstruction exist. Thus, the paradigm, and thus the fatal flaw, of dialectic neopatriarchialist theory intrinsic to Stone’s Heaven and Earth emerges again in JFK. Subcultural dedeconstructivism implies that sexuality may be used to reinforce sexist perceptions of language. In a sense, many theories concerning cultural neotextual theory may be discovered.

The main theme of the works of Stone is the dialectic, and subsequent rubicon, of structural class. It could be said that if subcultural dedeconstructivism holds, we have to choose between the cultural paradigm of reality and the predialectic paradigm of context. The premise of materialist narrative states that academe is part of the genre of reality. Therefore, in Heaven and Earth, Stone examines dialectic neopatriarchialist theory; in Natural Born Killers, although, he denies the postpatriarchial paradigm of narrative.

La Fournier [1] suggests that we have to choose between subcultural dedeconstructivism and Debordist situation. It could be said that if the cultural paradigm of reality holds, the works of Stone are not postmodern.

——–

1. la Fournier, J. Y. ed. (1973) The Forgotten Fruit: Subcultural dedeconstructivism and dialectic neopatriarchialist theory. Panic Button Books

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The essay you have just seen is complete and utter nonsense and was randomly generated by The Postmodernism Generator. (To generate another essay for fun and profit, click this link.)

Meanwhile, Mitt Romney shamelessly dry humps Mothers Day:

I’ve heard of scuzzy candidates
wrapping themselves in the flag,
but this is the first time I can recall
a male politician wrapping himself
in the folds of the uterine wall. 

Of course, it’s “Mother’s Day,” for me, too, but there is one mother that bore me, one that I made a mother and one I made a mother for the second time. And as my Grandma said, “If you can’t say anything nice, don’t say anything at all.”

The telephone is ringing, is that my mother on the phone?

Well, I can’t exactly do that, so I offer this gibberish instead. It’s at least as intelligible as four out of five rightie blogs today.

Courage.

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2 Comments

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2 responses to “A Special Mothers’ Day Post

  1. I’m disappointed the intellectual part of your post mentions neither Bakhunin or Proudhom! ;)