literary theory

The Salt Thing

Posted on Updated on

date, started: 5.15.17

Library & Literary Relevances

for The Fictional VolunTier Project

by goura fotadar [obvs.]

brief scan of cited source,

text: LOVE STORY by

ERICH SEGAL

 

cited. p. 19

cited. p.13

Salt as

an index,

locator

|

|

|\/

as the

word alone?

instead of \\\\\\\\\\\\\\\\\\\\\\————–

noticing what could be salt.

 

if we were going to

notice what could also

be salt; and-or

salt-similar :

 

on a continued, rough; and

semi-quick scan:

 

cited p.19 —> again

name of doctor;

is salt-like

 

cited p.20 “Novocain” is salt-like? how

cited p.20 “steak” is salt-like?

 

cited p.21 “It was beginning to hurt like hell.”

 

cited p.21

continued

with the earlier

backdrop of

“salt” “nutritional”

advice; and

the silence + attack?

after this last

cited line; in

this text “salt”

and-or salt-like

 

might have a magical almost

addictive quality.

 

In other words:

from the interaction brief

on the top of

cited p.21;

“salt” – like when un-responded

to : can or perhaps does

escalate matters.

In an almost shamanic, shaman

response; “salt”

and-or the mention of

something like salt;

if un-responded to,

salt …

exacerbates?

 

[excuse the change of order in numbers; as the book has is being flipped through:]

 

at the top of

cited. p.3 ; or near

the middle.    tag[s]: research reading

[editing notifications & considerations: period or not after cited? in this specific posting. and when not. and how long will you remember when not and when to.]

 

Is “coffee” like salt.

and on earlier cited.

p.2 at the start of the book:

 

“the cheese”

though qualified in

a (non-cited italics)

different way. Is this

still a “salt.”

 

on cited p.13

almost as if qualifying

salt to this

not surprisingly

shamanic – level

the main character /

narrator

almost such declares

indirectly the use

of “salt” …

 

theme-learners

Parodies can still prove

Satires    importante

indexing uses;

i.e. point ’em

out, too.

 

aside exercise:

How do you recognize yourself;

how would you map yourself

draw

I really hate bad smell[s].

Define what “bad smell[s]” mean to me. [means to me.]

[i.e. & to you?]

 

cited p.13, continued …

” “Yer not eatin’ enough salt.”

Maybe if I humor him

he’ll go away.

“Okay, Jack, I’ll start

eating more salt.”

Jesus, was he pleased!

… ”

escalate

about the trash receptacle: re, mind [manners] = potpourri temporary

0theme0 trash collection as art

it reminds me to spit in a bottle upon others’ : cited brainstormers et al

suggestion ; and not [just] upon others

it includes the pieces of outsides [leaves in varying stages and twigs like my poetry]

to remind me how to compost;

and it of course is an additional trash collector in stage; as in stage phase

reminding me to grab and trash the notes I no longer use or need;

it also has decent scent since inside it’s filled with not just spit but leaves, and twigs; yeah; and the container of course reminds me to drink enough hydrating liquid and-or prepare still in the homeless life. cited: rum’s theory series on amazon

remind

 

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Before Gender Strikes! [almost 3]

Posted on

From : The Wave written on 7316: I have a boyfriend and he stinks [the repeating of fiction added-to notes?]

{edifying basic question: when is this moral non-fiction to say; and is so then moral-ethique’}

by Goura Fotadar

for The Fictional VolunTier Project

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date typed up 32817

below: already posted, earlier in the blog, this blog? if so refresh-her.

Back to Notes on, further  “The Female Man”

Source, text: The Female Man by Joanna Russ (check spelling)

citation, next, text: The Wonderful Wizard of Oz (OZ SERIES BOOK 1)

by L. Frank Baum as available for-free

on the Amazon-Kindle

 

From: “Introduction”

“Modern education includes morality ; therefore the modern child seeks only entertainment in its wonder tales and gladly dispenses with all disagreeable incident.”

(1) “morality” to consider

(2) does “dispenses with” have the

same equivocal meaning as “dispenses”

; because “dispenses with” almost sounds the opposite of “dispenses”

my guess without the obvious basic definition as commonly used;

is     parts with

so parts with (with) another “with”

parts with with

where

“dispenses” roughly equals parts with

and “with” equals with

notice the sounding of “with” to “width”

as akin-to/similar in sound (the two of)

where one might now add

parts with width

or parts width width

in closer translation: (a possible , of) : (The) width parts width

IMG_20170328_125836[1]

IMG_20170328_125844[1]

as an aside: what is width, really. and not quite in definition: wi’th’ perhaps most easily: will, the. [without d to make it personally significant worth try? that way.]

( to continue from the past to present; at another public computer standing, soon.)

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