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Stamps are probably the worst kind of kipple there is. (Walther F. Lake)

Archive for september, 2013

forsørgelsesgrundlag

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Den dug man lægger på sit spisebord …

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september 30th, 2013 at 12:00 pm

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KEN FOLLETT

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september 30th, 2013 at 8:00 am

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støvsugning

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Ens lejlighed føles meget større når man skal støvsuge. (Walther F. Lake)

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september 29th, 2013 at 12:00 pm

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MARTIN AMIS

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september 29th, 2013 at 8:00 am

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bunker

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– hvor mange bøger går der til en bunke ..?
– ti …
– hvor ved du det fra ..?
– fordi …

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september 28th, 2013 at 12:00 pm

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COMPLETE WORKS

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AUGUSTO-MONTERROSO_COMPLETE-WORKS-AND-OTHER-STORIEN300Augusto Monterroso Bonilla (December 21, 1921 – February 7, 2003) was a Guatemalan writer, known for the ironical and humorous style of his short stories. He is considered an important figure in the Latin American “Boom” generation, and received several awards, including the Prince of Asturias Award in Literature (2000), Miguel Ángel Asturias National Prize in Literature (1997), and Juan Rulfo Award (1996).

Monterroso was born in Tegucigalpa, Honduras to a Honduran mother and Guatemalan father. In 1936 his family settled definitively in Guatemala City, where he would remain until early adulthood. Here he published his first short stories and began his clandestine work against the dictatorship of Jorge Ubico. To this end he founded the newspaper El Espectador with a group of other writers.

He was detained and exiled to Mexico City in 1944 for his opposition to the dictatorial regime. Shortly after his arrival in Mexico, the revolutionary government of Jacobo Arbenz triumphed in Guatemala, and Monterroso was assigned to a minor post in the Guatemalan embassy in Mexico. In 1953 he moved briefly to Bolivia upon being named Guatemalan consul in La Paz. He relocated to Santiago de Chile in 1954, when Arbenz’s government was toppled with help from a North American intervention.

In 1956 he returned definitively to Mexico City, where he would occupy various academic and editorial posts and continue his work as a writer for the rest of his life.

Although Monterroso limited himself almost exclusively to the short story form, he is widely considered a central figure in the Latin American “Boom” generation, which was best known for its novelists. As such he is recognized alongside such canonical authors as Julio Cortázar, Carlos Fuentes, Juan Rulfo and Gabriel García Márquez.

Save for Lo demás es silencio (“The Rest is Silence”), his foray into the form of the novel, Monterroso only published short pieces. He worked throughout his career to perfect the short story form, often delving into analogous genres (most famously the fable) for stylistic and thematic inspiration. Even Lo demás es silencio, however, largely eschews the traditional novelistic form, opting instead for the loose aggregation of various apocryphal short texts (newspaper clippings, testimonials, diary entries, poems) to sketch the “biography” of its fictional main character.

Monterroso is often credited with writing one of the world’s shortest stories, “El Dinosaurio” (“The Dinosaur”), published in Obras completas (Y otros cuentos). The story reads, in its entirety:

Cuando despertó, el dinosaurio todavía estaba allí.
(“When [s]he awoke, the dinosaur was still there.”)

Carlos Fuentes wrote of Monterroso (referring specifically to The Black Sheep and Other Fables): “Imagine Borges’ fantastical bestiary having tea with Alice. Imagine Jonathan Swift and James Thurber exchanging notes. Imagine a frog from Calaveras County who has seriously read Mark Twain. Meet Monterroso.”

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september 28th, 2013 at 8:00 am

truman capote

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“A conversation is a dialogue, not a monologue. That’s why there are so few good conversations: due to scarcity, two intelligent talkers seldom meet.” (Truman Capote)

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september 27th, 2013 at 12:00 pm

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CHARLOT & CHARLOTTE

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september 27th, 2013 at 8:00 am

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j.g. ballard

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The residents had eliminated both past and future, and for all their activity, they existed in a civilized and eventless world. (J.G. Ballard, Running Wild)

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september 26th, 2013 at 12:00 pm

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SOMBRERO FALLOUT

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september 26th, 2013 at 8:00 am

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quote

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I’ve never met another man I’d rather be. (Charles Bukowski)

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september 25th, 2013 at 12:00 pm

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CHARLES BUKOWSKI

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september 25th, 2013 at 8:00 am

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tæt på og lige ved

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– det er nu praktisk at bo i et lille land ..!
– ja, man skal ikke gå så langt for at låne en kop sukker …

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september 24th, 2013 at 12:00 pm

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WORLD OF TIERS

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september 24th, 2013 at 8:02 am

an experiment with time

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“A junky runs on junk time. When his junk is cut off, the clock runs down and stops. All he can do is hang on and wait for non-junk time to start.” (William S. Burroughs)

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september 23rd, 2013 at 12:00 pm

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BLOW-UP

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september 23rd, 2013 at 8:00 am

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verdenstarv

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Har du tænkt på at man kan få et ord til at findes ved at begynde at bruge det? (Walther F. Lake)

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september 22nd, 2013 at 12:00 pm

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LOVE IS A DOG FROM HELL

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september 22nd, 2013 at 8:00 am

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knudegang

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Man må følge rebet for at komme til knuden. (Walther F. Lake)

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september 21st, 2013 at 12:00 pm

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CHARLES BUKOWSKI

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september 21st, 2013 at 8:00 am

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6-ordsroman:

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Vi troede ikke vores egne løgne. (Walther F. Lake)

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september 20th, 2013 at 12:00 pm

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LEONARD COHEN – THE LYRICS

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september 20th, 2013 at 8:00 am

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don’t try

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“Somebody at one of these places […] asked me: ‘What do you do? How do you write, create?’ You don’t, I told them. You don’t try. That’s very important: not to try, either for Cadillacs, creation or immortality. You wait, and if nothing happens, you wait some more. It’s like a bug high on the wall. You wait for it to come to you. When it gets close enough you reach out, slap out and kill it. Or if you like its looks you make a pet out of it.” (Charles Bukowski)

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september 19th, 2013 at 12:00 pm

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CHARLES BUKOWSKI

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september 19th, 2013 at 8:00 am

fluer i shorts er de værste

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Det er blevet nemmere at få ram på fluerne, nu hvor de flyver med overtøj på. (Walther F. Lake)

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september 18th, 2013 at 12:00 pm

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AN EXPERIMENT WITH TIME

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J-W-DUNNE_AN-EXPERIMENT-WITH-TIME300Dunne’s theory is, simply put, that all moments in time are taking place at once, at the same time. For example, if a cat were to spend its whole entire life living in a box, anyone looking into the box could see the cat’s birth, life and death in the same instant – were it not for the human consciousness, which means that we perceive at a fixed rate.

According to Dunne, whilst human consciousness prevents us from seeing outside of the part of time we are “meant” to look at, whilst we are dreaming we have the ability to traverse all of time without the restriction of consciousness, leading to pre-cognitive dreams, resulting in the phenomenon known as Deja vu. Henceforth, Dunne believes that we are existing in two parallel states, which requires a complete rethink of the way that we understand time.

In An Experiment with Time, Dunne discusses how a theoretical ability to perceive events outside the normal observer’s stream of consciousness might be proved to exist. He also discusses some of the possible other explanations of this effect, such as déjà vu.

He proposes that observers should place themselves in environments where consciousness might best be freed and then, immediately upon their waking, note down the memories of what had been dreamed, together with the date. Later, these notes should be scanned, with possible connections drawn between them and real life events that occurred after the notes had been written.

While the first half of the book is an explanation of the theory, the latter part comprises examples of notes and later interpretations of them as possible predictions. Statistical analysis was at that time in its infancy, and no calculation of the significance of the events reported was able to be made.

Dunne’s theory of time has parallels in many other scientific and metaphysical theories. The Aboriginal people of Australia, for example, believe that the Dreamtime exists simultaneously in the present, past and future, and that this is the objective truth of time, linear time being a creation of human consciousness and therefore subjective. Kabbalah, Taoism and indeed most mystical traditions have always posited that waking consciousness allows awareness of reality and time in only a limited way and that it is in the sleeping state that the mind can go free into the multi-dimensional reality of time and space (examples: “Dreams are the wandering of the spirit through all nine heavens and nine earths,” The Secret of the Golden Flower, trans. Richard Wilhelm). Similarly, all mystery traditions speak of the immortal and temporal selves which exist simultaneously both within time and space and without.

There are also parallels with classical relativity theory, in which time and space are merged into “spacetime”, and time is not absolute and independent but is dependent upon the motion of the observer. | WIKIPEDIA |

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september 18th, 2013 at 8:00 am

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drømmemobning

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… drømte at jeg sprang ud med faldskærm og landede på en prærie hvor der ikke var andre end mig og en masse præriehunde … jeg blev gode venner med en af dem – jeg kaldte ham pluto – indtil han bed mig i fingeren og jeg blev sur og begyndte at gå … de fulgte efter mig alle sammen og gjorde nar af mig … mobning manifesterer sig på de særeste måder …

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september 17th, 2013 at 12:00 pm

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THE CORNELIUS QUARTET

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MICHAEL-MOORCOCK_THE-CORNELIUS-QUARTET300 Jerry Cornelius is a fictional secret agent and adventurer created by science fiction and fantasy author Michael Moorcock. Cornelius is a hipster of ambiguous and occasionally polymorphous sexuality. Many of the same characters feature in each of several Cornelius books, though the individual books have little connection with one another, having a more metafictional than causal relationship. The first Jerry Cornelius book, The Final Programme, was made into a 1973 film starring Jon Finch and Jenny Runacre. Notting Hill in London features prominently in the stories.

The series draws plot elements from Moorcock’s Elric series, as well as the Commedia dell’Arte. Moorcock hints in many places that Cornelius may be an aspect of the Eternal Champion. Characters from the Cornelius novels show up in much of Moorcock’s other fiction: The Dancers at the End of Time series has a character called Jherek Carnelian who is the son of Lord Jagged of Canaria, and there are several hints in the series that Lord Jagged may be a guise of Jerry Cornelius; the Cornelius-series character Una Persson also appears in the “Dancers” series and the Oswald Bastable books, and may also be the character Oona in the later Elric books; Colonel Pyat has his own non-SF series of books by Moorcock, beginning with Byzantium Endures.

At least five other variants of the name occur in other Moorcock works (Jerry Cornell, Jehamiah Cohnalias, Jhary-a-Conel (Corum, Runestaff), Lord Jagged of Canaria from The Dancers at the End of Time, and the anagrammatic Corum Jhaelen Irsei). A space pirate named Captain Cornelius (who like Jerry is associated with the commedia dell’arte character Pierrot) appears in Moorcock’s Doctor Who novel, The Coming of the Terraphiles.

Moorcock encouraged other authors and artists to create works about Jerry Cornelius, in a sort of early open source shared world attempt at open brand sharing. One example is Norman Spinrad’s The Last Hurrah of the Golden Horde; another is Mœbius’s The Airtight Garage. The Nature of the Catastrophe, a collection of Jerry Cornelius stories and comic strips which had appeared in the International Times (with art by Mal Dean) by various hands, was published in 1971. It includes works by Moorcock himself, James Sallis, Brian Aldiss, Langdon Jones, M. John Harrison, Richard Glyn Jones, Alex Krislov and Maxim Jakubowski. | WIKIPEDIA |

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september 17th, 2013 at 8:00 am

nedhentninger

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– nu kan man downloade hele verden ..!
– hvad skal man så lave bagefter ..?

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september 16th, 2013 at 12:00 pm

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DEN SIDSTE LEOPARD

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september 16th, 2013 at 8:00 am

the problem with drinking

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That’s the problem with drinking, I thought, as I poured myself a drink. If something bad happens you drink in an attempt to forget; if something good happens you drink in order to celebrate; and if nothing happens you drink to make something happen. (Charles Bukowski)

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september 15th, 2013 at 12:00 pm

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BLANDINGER

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september 15th, 2013 at 8:00 am

nelson algren

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Nelson Algren’s three rules of life: “Never play cards with a man called Doc. Never eat at a place called Mom’s. Never sleep with a woman whose troubles are worse than your own.”

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september 14th, 2013 at 12:00 pm

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POLLOCK/THE LEOPARD

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september 14th, 2013 at 8:00 am

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hovedværk

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Som dreng havde jeg store læber og et lille hoved. Heldigvis voksede mit hoved hurtigere end mine læber. (Walther F. Lake)

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september 13th, 2013 at 12:00 pm

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HOPSCOTCH

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september 13th, 2013 at 8:00 am

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long johns

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Engang kørte de store drenge ud med de varer, jeg havde bestilt hos købmanden. Nu deler de reklamer ud og jeg skal selv hente mine varer. (Walther F. Lake)

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september 12th, 2013 at 12:00 pm

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KRAFTWERK BIO

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KRAFTWERK-BIO300Kraftwerk are a German electronic music band formed by Ralf Hütter and Florian Schneider in 1970 in Düsseldorf, and was fronted by them until Schneider’s departure in 2008. The signature Kraftwerk sound combines driving, repetitive rhythms with catchy melodies, mainly following a Western Classical style of harmony, with a minimalistic and strictly electronic instrumentation. The group’s simplified lyrics are at times sung through a vocoder or generated by computer-speech software. Kraftwerk were one of the first groups to popularize electronic music and are considered pioneers in the field.

In the 1970s and early 1980s, Kraftwerk’s distinctive sound was revolutionary, and has had a lasting effect across many genres of modern music. According to The Observer, “no other band since the Beatles has given so much to pop culture” and a wide range of artists have been influenced by their music and image. In October 2012, Kraftwerk were nominated for induction into the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame.

Kraftwerk’s musical style and image can be heard and seen in later electronic music successes such as Gary Numan, Ultravox, John Foxx, Orchestral Manoeuvres in the Dark, Human League, Depeche Mode, Visage, and Soft Cell, to name a few. Kraftwerk would also go on to influence other forms of music such as hip hop, house, and drum and bass, and they are also regarded as pioneers of the electro genre. Most notably, “Trans Europe Express” and “Numbers” were interpolated into “Planet Rock” by Afrika Bambaataa & The Soul Sonic Force, one of the earliest hip-hop/electro hits. Techno was created by three musicians from Detroit, often referred to as the ‘Belleville three’ (Juan Atkins, Kevin Saunderson & Derrick May), who fused the repetitive melodies of Kraftwerk with funk rhythms. Vince Clarke of Erasure, Yazoo, and Depeche Mode, is also a notable disco and Kraftwerk fan. Daniel Miller, former boss of Mute Records, purchased the vocoder used by Kraftwerk in their early albums, comparing it to owning Jimi Hendrix’s guitar. Andy McCluskey and Paul Humphreys, founding members of OMD, have stated that Kraftwerk was a major reference on their early work, and covered “Neon Lights” on their 1991 album, Sugar Tax. The electronic band Ladytron were inspired by Kraftwerk’s song “The Model” when they composed their debut single “He Took Her To a Movie”. Richard D James (Aphex Twin), has noted Kraftwerk as one of his biggest influences and called Computer World as a very influential album towards his music and sound. Björk has cited the band as one of her main musical influences. Electronic musician Kompressor has cited Kraftwerk as an influence. The band was also mentioned in the song “Rappers We Crush” by Kompressor and MC Frontalot (“I hurry away, get in my Chrysler. Oh, the dismay!/Someone’s replaced all of my Backstreet Boys with Kraftwerk tapes!”). Dr. Alex Paterson of The Orb listed The Man-Machine as one of his 13 most favourite albums of all time. According to NME, Kraftwerk’s pioneering “robot pop” also spawned groups like Prodigy, and Daft Punk.

Kraftwerk inspired many acts from other styles and genres. David Bowie’s “V-2 Schneider”, from the 1977’s “Heroes” album, was a tribute to Florian Schneider. Post-punk bands Joy Division and New Order were heavily influenced by the band. Joy Division frontman Ian Curtis was a fan, and showed his colleagues records that would influence their music. New Order’s song “Your Silent Face” has some similarities with “Europe Endless”, the first song on Trans-Europe Express, and had a working title of KW1, or Kraftwerk 1. New Order also recorded a song called “Krafty” that appeared as a single and on the album Waiting for the Sirens’ Call. New Order also would sample “Uranium” in their 1983 songs “Blue Monday” and “The Beach”. Siouxsie and the Banshees recorded a cover of “Hall of Mirrors” on their Through the Looking Glass album. Pop American band Blondie have admitted in several occasions that Kraftwerk were an important reference for their sound by the time they were working on their third album Parallel Lines. Actually, the worldwide smash hit “Heart of glass” turned radically from an initial reggae-flavoured style to its distinctive electronic sound in order to imitate the technological approach of Kraftwerk’s albums and adapt it to a disco concept. In this respect, Blondie’s member Chris Stein has stated: “We didn’t expect the song to be that big (…) We weren’t thinking about selling out, we were thinking about Kraftwerk and Eurodisco”. U2 recorded a cover version of “Neon Lights” and included it as the B-side of their 2004 single “Vertigo”. The band also performed some Kraftwerk songs as snippets during live shows. U2’s frontman Bono also stated he is a huge fan of the German electronic band. Simple Minds recorded a cover of the Kraftwerk track “Neon Lights” and included it on an all-cover tunes album by the same name, they also played it live during their Graffiti Soul tour of 2009. Franz Ferdinand were inspired by Kraftwerk’s song “The Model” when writing their song “Walk Away”. The similarity is especially heard in the intro of the song. German industrial metal band Rammstein also covered a version of “The Model” entitled “Das Modell”, released as a non-album single in 1997.

| OFFICIEL HJEMMESIDE | 2008 DOKUMENTAR |

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september 12th, 2013 at 8:00 am

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reolplads

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Hvis man har ledig reolplads, låner man for mange bøger ud. (Walther F. Lake)

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september 11th, 2013 at 12:00 pm

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KINGSLEY AMIS

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september 11th, 2013 at 8:00 am

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sort kaffe

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– hvorfor sidder du med lukkede øjne ..?
– jeg trænger til noget sort kaffe, albert …

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september 10th, 2013 at 12:00 pm

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62: A MODEL KIT

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JULIO-CORTAZAR_62-A-MODEL-KIT300The book revolves around an introspective group of friends who call themselves the Tartars. The intellectual boredom of the group has led them to invent various social experimental and mental diversions, the most important of which is referred to as “the City.” The city is a kind of imaginary metropolis the Tartars have built over time as a possible alternative to the normal world in which they feel so stifled. There is also a being referred to as “my paredros,” the spirit or collective will of the group that acts through one member or another when they are at their most playful.

| Julio Cortázar | WIKIPEDIA |

The book concludes with most of the Tartars returning to Paris by train. A distracted Nicole wanders off at the wrong stop and finds herself in the city, by a canal. Celia and Austin also get off, ostensibly to look at cows. In the gloomy train car, Juan sits across from Helene and tries to talk to her, but realizes that nothing has changed. The other Tartars have gotten off to look for Nicole, whom they presume is walking alone along the tracks towards Paris. Helene, unaccountably back in the mysterious city, opens a door in a hotel and walks into a dark room where Austin jumps out and stabs her to death. Juan, following, leans over the body a moment before exiting the room through a door that opens directly onto the canal—where he sees Nicole on a barge with the sinister Frau Marta. The last sentences of the book describe the remaining Tartars in a jocular group again, resuming their play at the train station in Paris.

62: A Model Kit doesn’t have a main character, being occupied instead by characters of varying importance to the plot. These include Marrast, a sculptor, Juan, a translator or interpreter, Helene, an anesthetist living in Paris, Calac, a writer from Argentina, and Celia and Austin, who are students. Other Tartars include Tell, Polanco, Nicole, Feuille Morte, and Osvaldo, who is actually a pet snail. Characters of minor importance include Frau Marta, Polanco’s girlfriend, and Señora Cinnamomo, who is a witness to the festivities of the Tartars on several occasions. None of the main characters are given proper last names by Cortázar, while a few of the lesser ones do have one, such as the director of the art museum, Harold Harroldson. Some characters are referred to but never actually appear in the narrative, like “the countess” and Monsieur Ochs.

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september 10th, 2013 at 8:00 am

godt så …

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Godt man ikke er en http-fejl! (Walther F. Lake)

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september 9th, 2013 at 12:00 pm

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PJF-GENOPTRYK

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september 9th, 2013 at 8:00 am

coincidental

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All persons, living and dead, are purely coincidental. (Kurt Vonnegut)

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september 8th, 2013 at 12:00 pm

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LUCKY JIM ETC.

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september 8th, 2013 at 8:00 am

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funktioner

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Funktioner, man ikke kan slå fra, er ikke funktioner, det er fælder. (Walther F. Lake)

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september 7th, 2013 at 12:00 pm

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MOJO CD 239

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september 7th, 2013 at 8:00 am

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funktioner

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Selv om det bliver tidligt mørkt, må man stadig være længe oppe. (Walther F. Lake)

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september 6th, 2013 at 12:00 pm

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NEW MAPS OF HELL

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september 6th, 2013 at 8:00 am