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It occurs to me that with artistic creations (and I include pulp fiction, even Mills and Boon, in that), every new creation must have something that differs from existing works, if it is to sell and be admired. Further, that can‘t just be a trivial thing, like the protagonist’s name.

A computer program is a pattern, that can generate patterns as output. Humans are good at recognising patterns and, as soon as they recognise a creation as having the same essential pattern as that of another, the accusation of plagiarism (or just lack of originality) goes up.

So I suppose the challenge for the writer of computer programs to generate novels or music is to make it complex enough that the pattern to which it writes is not detectable by most humans. That is of course difficult because it is a human writing the program, so they have to be able to see the pattern, but most other people must be unable to see it. That doesn‘t necessarily mean it’s impossible, just very difficult.


What would have been made clearer be refering to Turing Machines and the Halting Problem? What haydar wrote, was after all, „Some scholars (e.g. Penrose & Lucas) have argued that human minds are unlike machines using Godel’s Theorem“. One such argument from Lucas is to be found in „Minds, Machines and Gödel“, Philosophy, XXXVI, 1961, pp.(112)-(127) where Lucas wrongly claims:

Symbol question

I haven‘t been able to find this anywhere, so I apologize for such a basic question. What does „‚“ mean in logic? for example: „If it were that A, then it would be that C‘ is true if and only if C is true at the selected A-world.“

What’s the difference here between C||0′ and C||O.-cosa nostra.-


Content lawsuits on data ‚unplugged‘ para-trans|botti Lake Sotchi|i Nolµmph

Change my system to xfce-os 13.1 full wacked …

Dear brother Paris from Oak,

please keep in mind that was not an ingnorant symbol on a term ‚Independent‘ and censor, that was such mped|g|¬1-overlay she-conceptous that no surrender will strive --
Rebuilt effords on a term reduced ‚Turkencygan/Ism Miley‘…

Here we have four basic relations and the properties that define the relations.


For a relation to be reflexive, every element must be related to itself. So if „xRx“ is true, then R is a reflexive relation.
Ex: All real numbers are reflexive. 3R3, 5R5, 6R6. For the relevance of set theory, set inclusion is reflexive. Every set must include itself, so A⊆A, B⊆B, etc.


A relation is symmetric if the ordering of the pairs can be reversed. So if „xRy“ and „yRx“ are both true, then the relation R between them is symmetrical.
Ex: The equality relation is symmetrical. 2+2=4 is the same as 4=2+2.

A relation is transitive if whenever A is related to B, and B is related to C, then A is related to C.
Ex: „< " and ">“ are transitive. 3<4 and 4<5, so 3<5. Similarly, Ohio is within the United States, and the United States is within the world, so Ohio is within the world. For the relevance of set theory, set inclusion is transitive. If A⊆B and B⊆C, then A⊆C.

Ok, here’s where I get pretty terribly confused.

According to what I‘ve read, a relation is antisymmetrical if the relation between A and B, and B and A, is such that it implies A=B.

So, for example, set inclusion is antisymmetrical. If A⊆B, and B⊆A, then we must infer that in fact A and B have the same elements, and are therefore equal.

The problem

Now, according to the textbook I‘m using (Naive Set Theory by Paul Halmos), and ‚Innensenat nau|forename mathmath red to ratz Neumann in harm and positiv click away.




‚Wintrophy Eversteady ‚Hundekotaboul‘ brown dwarf Luhman 16B. Credit: ESO/I. Respekt||°

-------------------------------------------------------- -so called ‚Braune Jungs imo Kultur & Kreativ‘ ideo … no statemens such stalemath clinical Kinderzimmer free fucks on only one exo ‚bread‘, and antisemitism on ‚Recht‘…

Edward II. to the Union. A.D. 1310-1800, London

– * – Soul

What would you make of other sayings containing proper names like:

‚As rich as Croesus‘ (Croesus was a real Ancient Lydian king who was very rich)

‚As gloomy as Eeyore‘ (Eeyore is a gloomy fictional character)

As long as the referent is an identifiable real or fictional character there seems to be no problem. The treatment of a real character under Russell’s approach is straightforward and for a fictional character like Eeyore it is just referring to the properties that are ascribed to Eeyore in the relevant work of fiction (Winnie the Pooh, or The House at Pooh Corner).

Yes that’s a good point, ‚Larry‘ turns out was an Australian boxer. But 1) when a speaker is using this idiom, can we be certain that he is aware of who Larry really is? I am doubtful about this, and thus that would mean the speaker does not have a set of properties associated with Larry. 2) Mispronunciation resulted idiom does not seem to refer at all, e.g. ‚Something is the real McCoy‘ (meaning it’s genuine) was a mispronunciation of a Scottish name, in this instance it doesn‘t seem to refer to a person

brainpharte wrote:
It seems obvious to me that communicating the meaning of the source is the sine qua non of a faithful translation.

Golden Apo-Moorbourrough state seculairity and trade form A-B St.Paul’s dead girls till|each Bacteriu|uum b.comes a Penis.-

------------------------De Imperatoribus Romanis

any remains, impression, or trace of a living thing of a former geologic age, as a skeleton, footprint, etc.
a markedly outdated or old-fashioned person or thing.
a linguistic form that is archaic except in certain restricted contexts, as nonce in for the nonce, or that follows a rule or pattern that is no longer productive, as the sentence So be it.
of the nature of a fossil: fossil insects.
belonging to a past epoch or discarded system; antiquated: a fossil approach to economics.[[°open||xclam||]]

Dear Illitsh Lenin:²³ ht[s²]://

What do you think Singhalee wisen for dottir diottima support Inn new circles of so called women rigths on code civi and ‚Schroeder-coal-Schroeder‘-hedge date unknown ‚Einzelschuldthese‘– lib ‚ER‘ alles.-SS-Indogermanic.- [\ß?]³

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11|²11 Germany surrenders, r°|æ|paration value standarts -Kunst‘ Bioethic & realm of EurophanaTT:ism allies of Defamation Union [|4|]

Mali Masjid

Mourning is a process of decathexis, or separation from the lost object or person, which frees up psychic energy to reconnect with other things and people. Mourning also enables the mourner to retain an image of the lost object or person as a guiding force.

The monumental function of architecture included mourning, understood as the collective version of the psychology of identification—the formation of the superego in an individual through the internalization (introjection) of ego-ideals. Monumentality was responsible for maintaining a sense of national identity from one generation to the next (hence the mourning by one generation for the loss of the previous generation, back to the Founding Fathers). (Ulmer, Lusitania 10)


Paradoxically, death and loss allow for life. The philosopher Peter Steeves discusses this paradox in Heidegger’s work. In the river Lethe, living things are made to forget as they cross over. Logos is understood as truth, but literally it is the unforgotten. Heidegger is concerned about what we are forgetting when we remember something else. The Enlightenment created a situation in which the lights are always on and there is no sleep. When everything is in books and nothing is forgotten, there is no wisdom, only information.

This is the risk of perpetual wakefulness, perpetual life: madness. And it is the legacy of the Renaissance. With light shown everywhere—the light of reason, the stage set for the Enlightenment’s light of knowledge—the Dark Ages were over, but at what cost? With the lights always on, no one ever sleeps. How can one conceal oneself before that which never sets? Knowledge at all costs, the banishment of forgetting. It was, as well, the era of movable type, the era of the book: everything would be stored, nothing would be forgotten again. The conceit of the Renaissance was in thinking aletheia, thinking that the truth is found only in the light, in the unconcealing. But aletheia produces insomnia. The light of Reason never dims, and we grow weary. The persistence of memory leads only to warped time, barren landscapes, and madness. (Steeves 191)

As Steeves reminds us, there is some benefit to the living in loss and death. The implementation of the monument to lost data aims to give mourners back some psychic energy so that we can accept loss and connect to the world as it is now.

15 The how of memorializing—theorizing, designing, and implementing new monuments and mourning practices—constitutes the bulk of Ulmer’s book and is the focus of the present essay devoted to the implementation of a particular monument: a monument to lost data. Implementation requires an understanding of monuments‘ social and informational structures.

16 Monuments may contain elements of historical narrative or arguments about right and wrong, but these things alone do not make a monument. A monument is a special kind of archive that makes possible the transformation of loss into sacrifice. A sacrifice is a loss on behalf of something, usually abstract („our soldiers died for our freedom“). A monument may designate a loss as a sacrifice whether or not it would have been understood as such by the dead or by the grieving (e.g. those early Pilgrims who died in their settlements could not have considered themselves sacrifices on behalf of an American nation that did not yet exist, yet schoolchildren are taught that their sacrifice was essential to the future of the nation).

17 The history of monuments reveals transformation and adaptation. Alois Riegl, charged with creating policy related to monuments in the Austro-Hungarian Empire, „traced a historical development from the ‚intentional monument‘ whose significance is determined by its makers, to the ‚unintentional monument,‘ a product of later events.“ (Nelson and Olin 2). In the United States, we have examples of each: the Vietnam Veterans‘ Memorial Wall and Ground Zero of the WTC attacks. Nelson and Olin make the point that we are seeing, increasingly, examples of the latter. Ulmer’s work suggests that there is more we can invent.

18 One type of intentional monument Ulmer suggests is an „asterisk“ (Ulmer, Lusitania 11). The asterisk is attached to an existing monument.

1) The genre for electronic monuments [is] defined as follows: a) select an existing monument, memorial, celebration; b) select an organization, agency, or other official body as the recipient of the consultation; c) select a theory as the source for the rationale; d) include electronic technology in some way. The new monument is an electronic „asterisk“ noting a revision of the existing monument. (Ulmer, Lusitania 11)

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Knittel-Rosemari Petreeinszesta

„Free fucks and critical male all|°eins Vogelfrai porn‘– remember linksradikal Roving Bottles Intl. realm

Without attempting to expound the complex minutia of this theory, I think it can be fairly summarised as positing the idea that an idiosincratic tendency on the part of an individual towards belief in a ‚God‘ would thereby, from an evolutionary point of view, have acted to confer a material survival advantage – essentialy, so the theory argues, through promoting a strengthened impetus towards enduring and attempting to adapt to malign environmental circumstances, this impetus tending to arise, so the theory argues, from an attributed, albeit superstitious, sense of paternalistic security and benign guidance which such belief could plausibly be considered to imbue.

There exists though I think, an element of philosophical opinion which contends not only the accuracy of this theory, but even the appropriatenes in principle of the Scientific method itself towards investigating a question of such type as, ‚What is the cause of Religious belief?‘

This contending view asserts that applying the methodology of science to account for such an experience as religious belief, inferring as the scientific method does an essentialy quantitative cause and effect relationship between phenomena to describe our experience, is a fundamentaly innapropriate means to address a question of this ‚type‘. It requires to be emphasised however, that this objection among philosophers is not intended to imply any intrinsic dichotomy between the intelectual methodology of science characterised by empiricism and the methodology of philosophy, but more precisely, is intented to suggest a fundamental innapropriatenes, in principle, regarding the concept that a valid account for the phenomenon of religious belief must consist in the form of a ’cause and effect mechanism‘.

Know your hate,..



Deep throat minus public derailed by…..participation on everyones free will


Ashton fuck off….

„Ick bn stooltz een punkt punkt punkt zu seinne“.-


… still support Duncan 1866.-cos nos.-


I SHALL omit the ceremonies incident to opening a Lodge of Fellow Crafts, as they are very similar to those employed in opening the First Degree, and will be explained hereafter more
clearly to the reader. Five are required by Masonic law to make a legal Lodge of Fellow Crafts, viz.: Worshipful Master, Senior and Junior Wardens, Senior and .Junior Deacons; yet seven, besides the Tyler, generally officiate, and take their seats as in the Entered Apprentice Degree. (See Plate, page 8.)

When the Lodge is opened on the Fellow Craft Degree, the altar is arranged as represented in the accompanying engraving.

We will suppose the Lodge to be opened on the Fellow Craft Degree, and Mr. Gabe, who has previously taken the degree of Entered Apprentice, and been elected to that of Fellow Craft, is in the ante-room in waiting. The Master, being aware of this fact, will say:

p. 59

W. M.--Brother Junior Deacon, you will take with you the necessary assistance and repair to the ante-room, where there is a candidate in waiting for the second degree in Masonry; and when you have him prepared, make it known by the usual sign.

The Junior Deacon, with the two Stewards accompanying him, steps to the centre of the Lodge, makes the duegard and sign of a Fellow Craft, and passes out of the Lodge into the ante-room. (For duegard and sign see Figs. 3 and 4, page 17.)

J. D.--Well, Brother Gabe, you will have to be prepared for this Degree as all have been before you. You, of course, can have no serious objection?

Brother Gabe.--I have not.

J. D.--Then you will take off your boots, coat, pants, vest-necktie, and collar; and here is a pair of drawers, unless you have a pair of your own. Now you will slip
your right arm out of your shirtsleeve, and put it through the bosom of your shirt, that your right arm and breast may he naked.

The Deacon here ties a hoodwink, or hand-kerchief, over both eyes. (In the time of Morgan, it was the usage to cover only one eye.) The Junior Deacon then ties a rope, by Masons called a cable-tow, twice around his arm. (Formerly, the rope was put twice round the candidate’s neck.) Some Lodges follow the old custom now, but this is rather a rare thing. The reader will, however, do well to recollect these hints, as they are particular points.

The right foot and knee of the candidate are made bare by rolling up the drawers, and a slipper should be put on his left foot. This being accomplished, the candidate is duly and truly prepared. (See engraving.)

The Deacon now takes the candidate by the arm, and leads him forward to the door of the Lodge; and upon arriving there he gives three raps, when the Senior Deacon, who has taken his station on the inside door of the Lodge, reports to the Master as follows:

S. D.--Worshipful Master (making the sign of a Fellow Craft), there is an alarm at the inner door of our Lodge.

W. M.--You will attend to the alarm, and ascertain the cause.

p. 60

The Deacon gives three raps, which are responded to by the Junior Deacon, and answered to by one rap from the Senior Deacon inside, who opens the door, and says:

S. D.--Who comes here?

J. D. (conductor.)--Brother Gabe, who has been regularly initiated as Entered Apprentice, and now wishes to receive more light in Masonry by being passed to the degree of Fellow Craft.

S. D. (turning to candidate.)--Brother Gabe, is it of your own free-will and accord?

Candidate--It is.

S. D.--Brother Junior Deacon, is he duly and truly prepared, worthy and well qualified?

J. D.--He is.

S. D.--Has he made suitable proficiency in the preceding degree?

J. D.--He has.

S. D.--And properly vouched for?

J. D.--He is.

S. D.--Who vouches for him?

J. D--A brother.

S. D.--By what further right, or benefit, does he expect to gain admission?

J. D.--By the benefit of a pass.

S. D.--Has he that pass?

J. D.--He has it not, but I have it for him.

S. D.--Advance, and give me the pass. (Some say, advance the pass.)

Junior Deacon whispers in the Senior Deacon’s ear the pass-word, „Shibboleth.“

S. D.--The pass is right. You will wait with patience until the Worshipful Master is informed of your request, and his answer returned.

The Senior Deacon then closes the door, and repairs to the centre of the Lodge, before the Worshipful Master in the east, and sounds his rod twice on the floor, which is responded to by the Master with his gavel, when the same interrogations and answers are repeated by the Master and Deacon as at the door. The Master then says:


Bowie u² Chinese ‚Wunder|n|mallah jr.“²³W. M--Let him enter, in the name of the Lord, and be received in due form.

The Senior Deacon then takes the square from the altar, and, repairing to the door, he opens it, and says:

S. D.--Let him enter in the name of the Lord, and be received in due form.

The Junior Deacon advances through the door, followed by the

p. 61

two Stewards, when the Senior Deacon stops them by placing the angle of the square against the candidate’s right breast.

S. D. (pressing square against candidate’s breast.)--Brother Gabe, on entering this Lodge the first time you were received on the points of the compass: I now receive you on the angle of the square, which is to teach you that the square of virtue should be the rule and guide of your conscience in all future transactions with mankind.

The Senior Deacon now takes the candidate by the right arm, followed by the Stewards, and conducts him twice around the Lodge, counting from the Junior Warden’s station in the south, during which time the Master reads the following passage of Scripture:

„Thus he showed me: and behold, the Lord stood upon a wall made by a plumb-line, with a plumb-line in his hand. And the Lord said unto me, Amos, what seest thou? And I said, A plumb-line. Then said the Lord, Behold, I will set a plumb-line in the midst of my people Israel; I will not again pass by them any more.“--Amos vii. 7, 8.

Sadomaso|vegan Mark //[€*]St.Marie NS Rossijskie nemcy


Muslim Brother hoodance ‚brothel‘ Black Bloc Papers (30 years safer fucks Berlin-Colognia Dignitdada‘)
¬donor||æ¬Table of Contents
Forward . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1
by Xavier Massot of The Green Mountain Anarchist Collective
Introduction .. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 3
Bad Attitudes and Dirty Money http[s²]//

by Xavier Massot of The Green Mountain Anarchist Collective
Chapter I. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 9
The Emergence of The Black Bloc and The Movement Towards Anarchism:
“Get Busy Living, Or Get Busy Dying”
by David Van Deusen of The Green Mountain Anarchist Collective
The Emergence of The Black Bloc: History, Employed Tactics and General
Constituency; The New Capitalism and Its System of Radical Commodifica-
tion and Consumerism Counterculture As Social Revolution
Chapter II . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 34
Early Clashes, North America, 1988-1999
by David Van Deusen
Chapter III . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 39
The Battle of Seattle/N30: The Anti-WTO Protests November-December, 1999
An Overview
Peasant Revolt! by the Acme Collective
Black Block Participant Interview by Steve [Active Transformation]
Chapter IV . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 53
A16: D.C. and the International Monetary Fund / World Bank
April 2000
An OverviewA16 Revolutionary Anti-Capitalist Bloc Statement
Endorsing The Call For A Revolutionary Anti-Capitalist Bloc
by Price, Fettes and Caldwell
April 17, 2000 Washington, D.C. by Chuck Munson (Infoshop News)
Another A16 Report From The Revolutionary Anti-Capitalist Bloc by Shawn
Black Bloc the new Minute Men by gunga din
Don’t forget the Minute Woman! by Shawn
Chapter V . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 65
May Day, May 2000
An Overview
Anarchists And Mayday, A Statement From The Black Bloc (New York City)
New York City Mayday—New York City Black Bloc by gunga din
Chapter VI . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 70
The Windsor/Detroit Actions Against The OAS/FTAA
June 2000
An Overview
Call for an Anti-Capitalist Revolutionary Bloc at the OAS / FTAA Action in
Windsor Ontario
Chapter VII .. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 74
R2K: Philadelphia and The RNC (Republican National Convention)
July-August 2000
An Overview
Black Bloc Press Release Statement From The R2K Black Bloc
Communiqué #1 From a Wanted Black Bloc Anarchist
Chapter VIII . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 79
D2K: LA and The DNC
August 2000
An Overview
Black Bloc’s View of Last Nights Police Riot by Left Out
Letter From Four Persons who were in the D2K Black Bloc by Antibody,
Spazz, Sketch & Entropy
Chapter IX . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 83
03: Boston and The Debate
October 2000
An Overview
Black Block Perspective on Boston o3 by Nicolas [The Barricada Collective]
The Black Bloc and Movement Solidarity by BB
Chapter X .. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 90
017: Saint Louis and Another Debate
October 2000
An Overview
Black Bloc! Congrats and Strategy by Treesong
Chapter XI . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 92
Montreal Actions against The G20
October 2000
An Overview
Violence and Pacifism by Mathieu
Violence et Pacifisme by Mathieu
Chapter XII .. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 95

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