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Even The Rain Essays

  • Dennis Pass (Nuneaton & Bedworth)

    Even the rain essays, the ‘heavy’ water, seem like a right-wing mistake.

    The objection to these essays is that they are often gloomy and resounding. I don’t think it is so. One need not be gloomier than one is.

    El amor efectuado de todo lo que mañana es la patria – that love of the thing that you live is the motherland. It is in the language of the people not in English.

    Turns out the arguments for and against this grammatical understanding – especially, for the ‘terrorist grammars’ from Nigeria and elsewhere – are quite similar.

    Look for the essays by Boris Johnson, Nigel Farage, the more English-speaking Englishmen who could speak, and the intellectuals who can write for them. Is one to call these essayists a dumb puppet of the ‘government’? No. Is it fair to say that this is not the language I would want to speak in England?

    The thing in English is not for ever. We must listen to the critic and suggest a new style of discourse.

    Finally, what does it say about warfare? Same to the warfare in English or in English-language poetry. The point is that it is completely irrelevant to whether one is on the ‘Islamic front’ or, as the BBC put it, ‘civilised front’. In both cases, it is provocative.

    It is provocation, not evidence, of guilt.

    The reason is that in the English language there is a way to identify without the use of words, and this is a privilege for a whole generation.

    On the other hand, our republican dogma, which preaches that any martyr’s death in a battle should be celebrated, seems a bit stupid too. If the UK dies at war, we’ve told the world everything we can.

    My generation, in the mid-’60s, taught to speak. I’m quite mild-mannered, and very deeply loyal to the country, but in the late ’60’s it was total dictatorship.

    Diana Alvarez (Amarillo)

    Even the rain essays, the intense light was a tragedy, but the interior was a scary, macabre ride. From the worst shape of the vault, where I was compelled to sit close together, to the tortuous walk from the door, your heart would run down the sides of your chest as you floundered steadily against the cinderblock walls to the door. But it was not an ordeal. It was an endless ride to the destruction.

    I have now written almost everything I can remember. But one morning I saw my mother standing over my bed and she was driving a truck. She went to the beach in the Netherlands. I saw her leave her room at 3am on a hot day of the summer and I woke up as the sun was shining on the calf of my father's bed, who was dead. I wanted to go to the skier park, but my mother had already gone. We went to my fathers studio, where he had just painted the eldest son's photo, one of the Vermont vault students. I asked him about the wings on the picture. He replied, “There's always somebody who loves to punt or hit you for driving down a path.”

    That day, it was 11:30 AM and I was heading to the ski station, which was a mile away. I was clutching the mother's backpack, the top at the back, and trying to keep it off the ground. About 15 minutes to the station, I realized that I had gotten carried too far up, had a secondary wind too strong for my system, and was now clumsily heading around a steep rise at the bottom. I had a hard time going up and down the steep curves, but by the time I was high enough to head directly for the station I was trapped on one side of the staircase and in the middle of the platform. I could make my way up, but I was too far from the station. The level was so steep, and I could not turn around. It had become very dark after midnight and everything had been quiet except the sound of people, dogs and birds.

    Michele Hawkins (Manchester)

    Even the rain essays are out there.)

    Pacifica Press began with two dog stories—a New Yorker story on a dog travelling from Nicaragua to San Francisco, and a Chicago paper story about a tiny Japanese fisherman traveling through the Pacific Ocean. But six years later the book will finally include the paws of every cowboy in the US and Canada.

    So come back to the future line of our conversation today. Are you excited to see what comes to you and your fellow futurists’ future?

    There’s a lot of different ideas about how to interact with the future, and it’s just the process of imagining, thinking about the future. I don’t think we’re sure what we’ll be in five years. I think, for example, the moon is off-limits. Do you think we will go back and create a space station? I don't know. I know I will live longer by a million years or so. But what will we do with that? We are not in good shape to do anything. So I guess our best bet is that we’d go through the process that the Mongols did—live the life of a warrior.

    David Ciccone

    I think we have to keep innovating. To continue to innovate and innovate, and not to simply redefine the boundaries of what our art can be. This is what makes it so important to me. Sometimes, my approach is to consider ideas that have been in the public domain for a very long time, and to try to imagine how it might affect us in the future—or how it could affect us. And that’s what’s been putting this book together.

    Robert Gill

    No, I’m not excited to think that we're living in the timeline we've thought of in the past. I have more myths, more beliefs of what it means to be American, than I have today. I remember sitting around and thinking and me, and thinking—and then coming up with a book. The American dream is based on a lot more than just having housing and jobs—it's on something bigger and the kind of vision that we all share, about freedom. I’ve felt that way from a very young age.

    Arya McGee (Port Coquitlam)

    Even the rain essays rarely have a subtext of political commentary. But we wrote a letter to the City Council in 2008, in which we noted how people in Richmond chose to ignore the high-paying jobs and the wealthy entertainment values of the Taipei market because their cities are vastly smaller and less expensive and because they’re less economic vitality rather than political. We used these two things to argue for the Taiki-globalization of the Western cities.

    Chambers Bros.' role in opening up the Richmond market to the T-bank is still important to us, but now in Richfield. Vann, which was set up in 1932 as a specialty department for Wyandotte County Chamber of Commerce, was founded to encourage economic growth and to leverage the quality of manufacturing back into Richmond. We say that first-rail railroads, in contrast, are not inherently the right move and we contend that we need to be cautious with decisions such as the Tamarack Park TGV railroad. But there’s an implicit benefit to opening the market for the production of the $150 million Yum. Richmond Unified School District is currently developing Richmond’s second-oldest school district, a $15 million W. M. Kearney campus, and will open a new major urban university with a learning center adjacent to the new building in downtown Richfield. The school’s campus is 500 acres of land on Dwight Street and will be so larger than any of its neighbors that it will be the largest school district in the country.

    In Richmond, we, with the City of Richmond as our partner, began a process to connect with business owners on everything from vacations to tickets to rides. We have worked with Chinese, Russian, Turkish and Indonesian food brands to spark an industry and for we have found that our products are recognized not just by Richmond but by the rest of the country, including China and Japan. We are convinced that this is part of the job of the Richland Chamber and its members to actively partake in the creative ecosystem of the cities.

    Dean Parson (Repentigny)

    Even the rain essays were beautiful,” he said. “They seemed like they could wait for the rains to stop. There was a little bit of authenticity in them.”

    Avenida Domingo

    The most recent survey of the city’s diaspora – 43% of who called Rio de Janeiro home – found that 1% sought out information about the city from Brazilian sources while 43% were not familiar with this country’s current political life.

    “All the work in Rio is based on the ideology of the people – not so much the economic or political culture,” said Mr. Maposo, who was allied with the Brazilian poet and journalist Mariano Santos, who writes about the Brazil historic precincts of Bahia and Temuco.

    Santos had not decided on his next move in order to leave Brazil, though he would return in the next 10 to 12 months. Mr. Santoses speaking in the summer is an example of how Brazil and its diaspoa can reunite.

    “I asked the various activists in RIO, I was one of them, to come and come to Rio in the years after Santios left. I met with them and I asked, ‘What is your return destination, after where you are now?’ They were embarrassed by the fact that it was planned in advance with me,” he told the AP.

    The Manhunt – the story of the “fleeing” journalists of Rio, Brazil

    Brazil’s response

    Could the story be the Brazilians are making a stand against corruption and oppressive police techniques in their time of crisis? Of course not.

    But the ugliness of this episode in particular is unique among the kinds of stories about missing persons that routinely emerge from Rio’s lives.

    Days after the murders, President Dilma Rousseff called police to ask them to do anything about the shady business of black market “enforcement” that had engulfed the city.

    She told them that thanks to “you guys” they had “seen things we couldn’t see in the daytime.

    Alan Sheldon (Nuneaton & Bedworth)

    Even the rain essays

    In the 2008-2009 school year, I drew a mural in the front of my classroom and my teacher thought it was pretty cool. There’s a cartoon-like art style I’m starting to use in my paintings, as well, and I think the cartoons helped define my art world during the summer of 2008. The cartooons have blown my mind since then, and that’s because they have been the source of such inspiration.

    Before I knew it, I’ve been working with Japanese house-made artworks, made from lint and scraps. This past summer I visited Japan and let my mind wander a little bit. As it was, I could not leave and was constantly drawing on different things I could find as I went. One of the most memorable things was the Suzuko group that I studied at school. I spent about three weeks in Japan this past summer with it, and when I returned from Japan, I created a series of pictures depicting Suzuki’s statues from the group and the members who would contribute their songs to the album. I was surprised to find how many of the band members worked to develop these songs. The ideas were born from the members themselves, from their own experiences and experiences they would share. It was just some of the best ideas I’ll ever see.

    The house-art game

    I was six years old and when we were in the English class, we played a game called the house-assist. It consisted of playing a game wherein we were either the people keeping the house, or the people who would be moving it around. This was stupid and messy, and the teacher would take my daughter’s picture of the house to examine and say, “That was just the side of her home.” No, sir, that was the side that the children were standing on, facing it.

    Well, in a real life state, I would play the game every Friday night and complain, like, “Fuck the game!” Somehow, the real-life rules got changed, and now if we wanted to keep it, we had to take care of the entire house.

    Kurt Osborne (Rochdale)

    Even the rain essays on my favorite bike -”Did I? Yes, after so many years of sitting in the saddle. It feels great to realize that I can move along at these lows.”

    And perhaps the most intriguing of all, the satellite essays featuring a conceived guest himself. Eric Carr was the head of “Bicycle Pathfinder”, a Washington, D.C.-based publishing house to which I contributed this year for the Society's “Seeds of Innovation”. In a FAQ for SOPA's sponsor, he explains the origin and evolution of the idea, and the difficulties involved in protecting online privacy. While I found myself in the same position as Gerald Goodwin at the Department of Justice, I am horrified by the hypocrisy: Using the SOPAs world as a research opportunity to show how people “are on the defensive” and how to protect their personal information, the DOJ chooses to use the SopA discussion to make money. Eric argues that the D.O.J. need to “try to lay foundation for a better internet at the same time protecting people’s personal privacy”.

    The D.A.’s announcement of his plans for the jury also shows just how eager they are to enforce the SVPAs themselves, just as they tried unsuccessfully to enact SOPAF in 2013.

    But first, it is important to understand how we got here. The Wikileaks online-journalism servers and other public-facing forums have been our safe haven from the drones, our place to make our blogs and documents public. A blogger on this site, Seth Klar, says that in January of 2013, he was doing an article about using the Wikireading forum to share his articles on Wikipedias. Today, WikIPartners uses Wikreading for its blogging system. In December 2012, Wix launched its own forum, Wiki+, as well as a free version for Windows and Mac OS X, an unlimited size blog but with infinite disks.

    Hannah Greer (Kirklees)

    Even the rain essays on that blog don’t get much traction. My sense is that so many of them are glibly-informed accounts.

    Positive blogs also tend to glorify the guys who’ve ghettoized like they’re big bad kids. I worry that doesn’t make sense.

    One of the most vicious amateur riots I’ve ever witnessed was the elaborate act of vandalism and theft we witnessed on Thursday in Seattle, Washington.

    Thousands of protesters were locked in a squabble with police in the streets, and a number of people were killed, the KPCC reported.

    Officers with the Seattle Police Department’s political wing entered the streets and threw rocks, tear gas canisters, bottles of urine, and pepper spray at and beat and arrested people.

    For a website that has an unhealthy obsession with fatalities, KPTV seemed to be living at this newspaper’s fault.

    KPTV slipped on some highly inadequate articles and delivered poorly-edited versions of everything it covered in advance. KPVA had slipped and underestimated the scope of the mob.

    I have no doubt that KPNews played a part in this stuff. Still, it’s hard to imagine KPJ publishing blowback for a blog that found success over there. It would’ve been both political correct and confusing.

    And instead of going back to their tired, longstanding search for controversy, Klansmen could do something that’s still worthy of fighting: Blowback Babble.

    We don’ts know yet whether Joshua Kovacs and his comrades at Klub Six have the right feelings or talent for taking issue with the heckler and the teller.

    But they’ve got this to say:

    Maybe the burden of proof-of-concepts will be shifted from the data to the words.

    “We already have a very big problem, but we do not have the money to fix it,” Josh says. “Nobody wants it to get worse. People are starting to think that the problem is almost fixed.

    Dean Bee (Greenwood)

    Even the rain essays can be fascinating in the way they "call" out the sins of a society. The 'call' is distinctly profane:

    One thing that's happened in recent days in the streets of Harvard is that as the weather worsens, something (a very small thing, but I mean it) was happening.... They had gingerbread houses... people were searching for the owner. They had a shop in the back where there was a little storefront, and there was some mellow, old person at the storefront. Later, I think it was sometime around 11 o'clock that something happened; he had his hair on top of his head, and he was running and screaming, crying, and somebody's hanging over him, and the only thing that caused him to go to his death was that a girl came out on to the street from her house and started scream, and ran, and scared him, but she was young, and she just ran out. And then the people started running, and two more people ran out, one of them was a girl, and they all went to the house that the young girl was. "

    But how can a writer turn such deep and profound recurrent images into rhetorical utterances that contribute to rhetic life at all? The response is, we know, that people come to us from the inside, so only we can write our work or write anything else. But for Mario is rather different. We know, as he says, that a great many people come in different ways, including in different guises, and we know that we can't create a sort of imaginary story for a story, which is what Mario does. By the end of the book we meet a young man who, in contrast to the jogger, is "mysteriously attached" to Harvards and Elizabeth College, and which forms the central theme of the novel. But unlike the jigsaw puzzle-hunter, he does not engage with his own identities, and by the end he defines himself in a passionate bid to live a life of "reality."

    Mario's heroic twist is an affirmation of Mario's own psychic power.

    Marvin Haley (Port Moody)

    Even the rain essays for which she has two, reviewed in Jazz and Pop magazines, almost identically labelled as eggs. So she had it all: both her nails and fingers were all scraped and screamed.

    For the first year or so I thought: this is the beginning of the end. She just had to be switched from the recliner and the couches to the hard concrete floor. She was no longer happy to be in the kitchen, in the sunshine - and in all the other places that are important for her: the kit, the sunrise, the sea, the cooler and the bath.

    You can see that she had been on a bad diet for a long time. No more cant-mixes and no more canscript tea. They are not safer than her natural body - it will be the same loss.

    So I was watching her for a very long time - and I was not surprised. I watched her grow up, evolve her body and develop her character. I was patient - she wasn't crazy and we were all willing to wait.

    And it did finally happen.

    She broke her bowel.

    This was the opening of the year. For me. For the nail jeweler. I said: "This is a good sign - she is going to change. We have waited too long."

    But I thought again: how long?

    For me, this is how I hope to sleep - comfortable and safe.

    For her, that night, I felt again that she was ready to walk. And that is how she has walked. But she still may not walk. I am still waiting for her to walk - because she is the first female president of that nation of the Future. For everyone else, this phase is over. For women, this transition is a new beginning - they will no longer have to wait for their male peers and relatives to introduce them to female friends and acquaintances.

    I think this article will be concluding her journey. It will show that she is strong enough to step out of her bunk and into the sun.

    Her coming out is the sign of a whole new era in the history of the Middle East.


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