After our meeting I went and hand lunch at the Farr Man Chinese restaurant. Here is what my fortune said;
“True ideas possess greater ultimate power then physical might.”
We are not talking about Big Ideas, but True Ideas.
Here is an article on the hijacking of digital television. They stole the tele, but can never own the vision.
Getting back our Public Vision that was once as Free as air, IS the next True Revolution!
Barack Obama has instigated a Trickle-up Economy. McCain just mimicked his idea, but, it is a Big Idea from the same old Top that Bankrupt our Nation and Western Civilization!
However, from the ashes of our apocalyptic despair, a survivor makes his way to a mountain top, and like Orpheus plays his stringed instrument to make the sun rise again. There will always be hope
Frankie the Rat is an Archetype Survivor who has accompanied Mankind in his long journey to be Civilized. For thousands of years he was scorned, shut-out from the society of Man. But after the fall, when Man has lost all hope, Frankie takes up the slack, and becomes a GUIDE that leads all Humankind out of it latest Dark Age. He is a Pied Piper that leads humanity from the City of Ruin to the City of Hope .
Most people with computers don’t know how to get started. What they are looking for is a Guide, a Aladdin. Frankie the Rat is a Guide. He is not The Destination. There is no center to the City of Hope , there are just the Citizens of Hope. Frankie helps the New Wayfarer connect the dots. Other Guides will be found along the Orpheus Network that is a Quest, a Journey in search of Grail of True Ideas.
The Orpheus Network will bring U-tube and Google to high definition television. People can surf from their couch. A remote could take notes and url addresses, that can be transferred to the Internet. If one wants to get more detail on a Musician, Artist, Craftsman, they can go to their computer. Orpheus Television is a tool of Inspiration! It is the Three Muses. Orpheus’s son was Musaeus, “he of the Muses”.
The Sons and Daughters of the Muses!
An archetype (pronounced: /ˈɑːkɪtaɪp/ (Brit.) or /ˈɑrkɪtaɪp/ (Amer.)) is an original model of a person, object, or concept from which similar instances are derived, copied, patterned, or emulated. In psychology, an archetype is a model of a person, personality, or behavior. This article is about personality as described in literature analysis and the study of the psyche.
In the analysis of personality, the term archetype is often broadly used to refer to
- a stereotype—personality type observed multiple times, especially an oversimplification of such a type; or
- an epitome—personality type exemplified, especially the “greatest” such example.
- a literary term to express details.
However, in a strict linguistic sense, an archetype is merely a defining example of a personality type. The accepted use of archetype is to refer to a generic version of a personality. In this sense “mother figure” can be considered an archetype and instances can be found in various female characters with distinct (non-generic) personalities.
Archetypes have been present in folklore and literature for thousands of years and appear to be present in prehistoric artwork. The use of archetypes to analyze personality was advanced by Carl Jung early in the 20th century. The value in using archetypal characters in fiction derives from the fact that a large group of people are able to unconsciously recognize the archetype, and thus the motivations, behind the character’s behavior.
Archetypes can be seen in every movie made today. If the movie is good then you will see a well defined layout of a character going through the different archetypes. The hero in a movie will go through different stages. Carol S. Pearson wrote a book that is used in most english classes today. “The Hero Within: Six Archetypes We Live By.” Starting with the Orphan. Then the Wanderer. Next will be the Warrior, and finishing with the Lover.
Revolutionary Arts Television
RAT T.V. will be a new digital television station that will bring new, revolutionary art forms and media to the public.
- RAT will broadcast musical videos submitted by amateur and professional musicians.
- On Friday and Saturday night RAT will air select bands live, along with MC
The Orpheus Media Network
His son was Musaeus, “he of the Muses”.
Orpheus (Greek: Ὀρφεύς; pronounced /ˈɔrfiəs/ (OHR-fee-uhs) or /ˈɔrfjuːs/ (OHR’-fews) in English) is a figure from Greek mythology born in the Rhodope Mountains of Thrace (now partly in Bulgaria), king of the Thracian tribe of Cicones. His name does not occur in Homer or Hesiod, but he was known by the time of Ibycus (c.530 BC). Orpheus was called by Pindar “the father of songs”. He was a son of the Thracian river god Oiagros and the Muse Calliope, but as Karl Kerenyi observes, “In the popular mind he was more closely linked to the community of his disciples and adherents than with any particular race or family.”
The Greeks of the Classical age venerated the legendary figure of Orpheus as chief among poets and musicians, and the perfector of the lyre invented by Hermes. Poets like Simonides of Ceos said that, with his music and singing, he could charm birds, fishes and wild beasts, coax the trees and rocks into dance, and even divert the course of rivers. He was one of the handful of Greek heroes to visit the Underworld and return; even in Hades his song and lyre did not lose their power.
As one of the pioneers of civilization, he is said at various times to have taught humanity the arts of medicine, writing (in one unusual instance, where he substitutes for the usual candidate, Cadmus) and agriculture, where he assumes the Eleusinian role of Triptolemus. More consistently and more closely connected with religious life, Orpheus was an augur and seer; practised magical arts, especially astrology; founded or rendered accessible many important cults, such as those of Apollo and the Thraco–Phrygian god Dionysus; instituted mystic rites both public and private; and prescribed initiatory and purificatory rituals, which his community of followers treasured in Orphic texts. In addition, Pindar and Apollonius of Rhodes place Orpheus as the harpist and companion of Jason and the Argonauts.
His son was Musaeus, “he of the Muses”.