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intensity...

Intensity
This nOde last updated October 10th, 2004 and is permanently morphing...
(13 Cimi / 9 Yax (Green) - 26/260 - 12.19.11.12.6)

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intensity

intensity (în-tèn´sî-tê) noun
plural intensities
1. Exceptionally great concentration, power, or internal linkforce.
2. Physics. The amount or degree of strength of internal linkelectricityinternal linklight, heat, or sound per unit area or volume.
3. Color. a. The strength of a color, especially the degree to which it lacks its complementary color. b. saturation.

intensity (noun)
electrical generators...

degree: amplitude, extent, intensity, frequency, magnitude, size, quantity
greatness: mightiness, might, strength, intensity, power, influence
vigorousness: intensity, high pressure, strength
light: illumination, irradiation, splendor, resplendence, effulgence, refulgence, intensity, brightness, vividness, brilliance
hue: brilliance, intensity, warmth, loudness

Conditioning

All of childhood's unanswered questions must finally be passed back to the town and answered there. Heroes and bogey men, values and dislikes, are first encountered and labeled in that early environment. In later years they change faces, places and maybe races, tactics, intensities and goals, but beneath those penetrable masks they wear forever the stocking-capped faces of childhood.
internal linkMaya Angelou (b. 1928), U.S. author. I Know Why the Caged Bird Sings, ch. 4 (1969), said of one's hometown.

Existence

Existence is no more than the precarious attainment of internal linkrelevance in an intensely mobile internal linkflux of past, present, and future.
Susan Sontag (b. 1933), U.S. essayist. Styles of Radical Will, "'Thinking Against Oneself': Reflections on Cioran" (1969).

Talent

Talent is an amalgam of high sensitivity; easy vulnerability; high sensory equipment (seeing, hearing, touching, smelling, tasting- intensely); a vivid internal linkimagination as well as a grip on internal linkreality; the desire to communicate one's own experience and sensations, to make one's self heard and seen.
Uta Hagen (b. 1919), U.S. actor. Respect for Acting, pt. 1, ch. 1 (1973).
imagination manifests realities...

Goodness

A man, to be greatly good, must imagine intensely and comprehensively; he must put himself in the place of another and of many others; the pains and pleasures of his species must become his own.
Percy Bysshe Shelley (1792-1822), English poet. A Defence of Poetry (written 1821; published 1840).

Country Life

The village had institutionalized all human functions in forms of low intensity. . . . Participation was high and organization was low. This is the formula for stability.
internal linkMarshall McLuhan (1911-80), Canadian communications theorist. Understanding Media, ch. 10 (1964).
Marshall McLuhan

internal linkVegetarianism

A man of my spiritual intensity does not eat corpses.
George Bernard Shaw (1856-1950), Anglo-Irish playwright, critic. Quoted in: Hesketh Pearson, Bernard Shaw: His Life and Personality, ch. 9 (1942). Shaw, Pearson reported, believed vegetarians had radically different experiences from meat-eaters: "The odd thing about being a vegetarian is, not that the things that happen to other people don't happen to me- they all do- but that they happen differently: pain is different, pleasure different, fever different, cold different, even love different."

Fame

The love of the famous, like all strong passions, is quite abstract. Its intensity can be measured mathematically, and it is independent of persons.
Susan Sontag (b. 1933), U.S. essayist. The Benefactor, ch. 9 (1963).

Noses

The modern nose, like the modern eye, has developed a sort of microscopic, intercellular intensity which makes our human internal linkcontacts painful and revolting.
Marshall McLuhan (1911-80), Canadian communications theorist. The Mechanical Bride, "How Not to Offend" (1951).

Talent

We are told that talent creates its own opportunities. But it sometimes seems that intense desire creates not only its own opportunities, but its own talents.
Eric Hoffer (1902-83), U.S. philosopher. The Passionate State of Mind, aph. 18 (1955).

Anthropology

Anthropology has always struggled with an intense, fascinated repulsion towards its subject. . . . [The anthropologist] submits himself to the exotic to confirm his own inner internal linkalienation as an urban intellectual.
Susan Sontag (b. 1933), U.S. essayist. Quoted in: Neville Dyson-Hudson, "Structure and Infrastructure in Primitive Society" (published in The Structuralist Controversy, ed. by R. Macksey and E. Donato, 1970).

Class

Class is rarely talked about in the United States; nowhere is there a more intense silence about the reality of class differences than in educational settings.
bell hooks (b. c. 1955), African American author and educator. Teaching to Transgress, ch. 12 (1994). hooks had been raised in very modest circumstances in Hopkinsville, Kentucky.

Belief

When the intensity of emotional conviction subsides, a man who is in the habit of reasoning will search for logical grounds in favour of the belief which he finds in himself.
Bertrand Russell (1872-1970), British philosopher, mathematician. A Free Man's Worship and Other Essays, ch. 2 (1976).

Rebellion

To revolt is a natural tendency of life. Even a worm turns against the foot that crushes it. In general, the vitality and relative dignity of an animal can be measured by the intensity of its instinct to revolt.
Mikhail Bakunin (1814-76), Russian political theorist. The International and Karl Marx (1872; repr. in Bakunin on Anarchism, ed. by Sam Dolgoff, internal link1980).

Fashion

Fashion is the most intense expression of the phenomenon of neomania, which has grown ever since the birth of capitalism. Neomania assumes that purchasing the new is the same as acquiring value. . . . If the purchase of a new garment coincides with the wearing out of an old one, then obviously there is no fashion. If a garment is worn beyond the moment of its natural replacement, there is pauperization. Fashion flourishes on surplus, when someone buys more than he or she needs.
Stephen Bayley (b. 1951), British design critic. Taste, pt. 2, "Fashion: Being and Dressing" (1991).

internal linkLos Angeles
 
Los Angeles

The freeway experience . . . is the only secular communion Los Angeles has. . . . Actual participation requires a total surrender, a concentration so intense as to seem a kind of narcosis, a rapture-of-the-freeway. The mind goes clean. The rhythm takes over.
Joan Didion (b. 1935), U.S. essayist. The White Album, "The Bureaucrats" (1979; first published 1976).

Cities and City Life
Jean Baudrillard

The cities of the world are concentric, internal linkisomorphic, synchronic. Only one exists and you are always in the same one. It's the effect of their permanent revolution, their intense circulation, their instantaneous magnetism.
internal linkJean Baudrillard (b. 1929), French semiologist. Cool Memories, ch. 3 (1987; tr. 1990).

Research

Not many appreciate the ultimate power and potential usefulness of basic knowledge accumulated by obscure, unseen investigators who, in a lifetime of intensive study, may never see any practical use for their findings but who go on seeking answers to the unknown without thought of financial or practical gain.
Eugenie Clark (b. 1922), U.S. marine biologist, author. The Lady and the Sharks, ch. 1 (1969).

Clubs

To associate with other like-minded people in small, purposeful groups is for the great majority of men and women a source of profound psychological satisfaction. Exclusiveness will add to the pleasure of being several, but at one; and secrecy will intensify it almost to internal linkecstasy.
internal linkAldous Huxley (1894-1963), British author. Beyond the Mexique Bay, "Chichicastenango" (1934).



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"Dismantle and put together again till one gets intensity."

 - internal linkRobert Bresson



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The amount of internal linkinformation available to each person, measured in bits by neurons and internal linkprocessed with the help of the complementary prostheses of the brain, is nowadays increasing at an exponential rate. The internal linkintensity of internal linktime is increasing. Temporal internal linkbubbles form and internal linkevolve with their own dynamics. The creation of new information, the sharing of information through newinternal linknetworks curve space-time, produces a basin, an internal linkattractor. In contrast to the way in which thermodynamic capital is diminished when one uses it, irreversibly transforming itself into entropy, what could be termed a "internal linksymbiotic" capital increases its value with increased usage: it produces more and more interests.

internal linkJoel De Rosnay
 
 

Information in formation FSOL - Life Forms - bubbles

 
man machine symbiosis the Network


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internal linkAleister Crowley said: "There are three ways to increase your intelligence:

Timothy Leary's finger...

1. Continually expand the scope, source, intensity of the internal linkinformation you receive.

2. Constantly revise your internal linkreality maps, and seek new metaphors about the future to understand what's happening now.

3. Develop external internal linknetworks for increasing intelligence.  In particular, spend all your internal linktime with people are smart or smarter than you.  We assume that you are the Intelligence Agent from you gene pool, so you will seek Intelligence Agents from other gene-pools who will stimulate you to get smarter.

-internal linkTimothy Leary  -  _The Intelligence Agents_

The tactics of evolution are:
internal linkspace migration, intelligence increase, life extension

The goal of internal linkevolution is:


internal linkFusion
(at higher levels of intensity, acceleration and aesthetic complexity)

- Timothy Leary - _Neuropolitique_atomjacked inventory cache (1988)



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A cool medium, like hieroglyphic or idiogamic written characters, has  very different effects from the hot and explosive medium of the phonetic alphabet. The alphabet, when pushed to a high degree of abstract visual intensity, became typography. The printed word with its specialist intensity, burst the bonds of medieval corporate guilds and monasteries, creating extreme individualist patterns of enterprise and monopoly. But the typical reversal occurred when extremes of monopoly brought back the corporation, with its impersonal empire over many lives. The hotting up of the medium of writing to repeatable prints intensity, led to nationalism and the religious wars of the 16th Century. The heavy and unwieldy media such as stone, are internal linktime-binders, used for writing, they are very cool indeed, and serve to unify the age, whereas paper is a hot medium, which serves to unify space horizontally, both in political and internal linkentertainment internal linkempires.

internal linkTerence McKennainternal linkSurfing on Finnegans Wakeatomjacked inventory cacheinternal linkRiding Range With Marshall McLuhan MP3 (96k)atomjacked inventory cache(2 parts) audio cassette x2atomjacked inventory cache
 
  

Terence McKenna - the force will be with you...always Marshall McLuhan

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"The crowd is open so long as its growth is not impeded; it is closed when its growth is limited… The stagnating crowd lives for its discharge… the internal linkprocess here starts not with equality but with density… In the rhythmic crowd… density and equality coincide from the beginning. Everything here depends on movement."

The rhythmic, or throbbing crowd is characterised by a specific state of communal excitement: "the means of achieving this state was first of all the rhythm of their feet, repeating and multiplied," not moving, but gathering intensity at one place and creating frenzy.

- Elias Canetti - _Crowds & Power_


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Repo Man's always intense
Resonance Mood
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