25 pages by Akis Sadexis

25 pages by Akis Sadexis
25 PAGES BY AKIS SADEXIS : * HereticaFilosofia * Akis Sadexis * ΑιρετικήΦιλοσοφία * No Religions-Χωρίς Θρησκείες * ALL WE ARE RACISTS. WITH THE RACISTS. -Όλοι είμαστε ρατσιστές. Αλλά με τους ρατσιστές * SKG - Salonica - Selanik - סלוניקי- Salonique - سالونيك - Thessaloniki * " movement of free citizens" -‘’Κίνηση Ελεύθερων Πολιτών’’ - * I DEMAND - I DREAM OF A WORLD ΑΠΑΙΤΩ, ΟΝΕΙΡΕΥΟΜΑΙ έναν κόσμο * Δεν έχει σημασία τι λέω, πρόσεξε τι εννοώ. Δεν έχει σημασία τι λες, αλλά σε ποιόν τα λες * ElGURU * PHILOSOPHICAL DEMOCRACY - ΦΙΛΟΣΟΦΙΚΗ ΔΗΜΟΚΡΑΤΙΑ * InternationalismOecumenical * HereticaFilosofia.blogspot.com * The.Bigger.Philosophers * SadeVanzelo * SadeVanzelo-Σχεδιαστής * Leonardo DA VINCI * SadIcons * SADιΠοίηση * Anti-Racist Slogan of all Time * HERETICA FILOSOFIA by Akis Sadexis - YouTube *https://plus.google.com/u/0/115495858259733880175/posts * https://www.instagram.com/akis.sadexis/ * SSΔD3VΔNZ3LO (@AkisSadexis) | Twitter https://twitter.com/SDXZV - AKIS SADEXIS @SDXZV

Το πιό Αντιρατσιστικό σύνθημα όλων των εποχών (original-56 words)

Το πιό Αντιρατσιστικό σύνθημα όλων των εποχών (original-56 words)
Το πιό Αντιρατσιστικό σύνθημα όλων των εποχών (original-56 words) : Αν ο Χριστός σας είναι Εβραίος, το αυτοκίνητο σας ιαπωνικό, η πίτσα που τρώτε ιταλική, η δημοκρατία σας ελληνική, οι αριθμοί σας αραβικοί, τα γράμματά σας λατινικά, οι πολυεθνικές αμερικάνικες, η μουσική σας τσιγγάνικη, οι λέξεις σας βαλκάνιες, τα φαγητά σας τούρκικα, οι φουστανέλες αλβανικές, τα γαλακτοκομικά σας βουλγάρικα, τότε γιατί ο γείτονάς σας είναι ξένος? SADEXIS AKIS (May 2010)

anti-racist slogan of all time

Anti-Racist Slogan of all Time :
If Christ is a Jew, your car Japanese, pizza you eat Italian, Greek your democracy, your letters Latin, American multinationals, your numbers are Arabic, your music Gypsy, your words Balkans, your food Turks, Albanian fustanellas, your dairy Bulgarian, why your neighbor is a stranger ?
Akis Sadexis (May 2010)

I dream

I dream

manifesto SADEXI AKI

"ΔΕΝ ΕΧΕΙ ΣΗΜΑΣΙΑ ΤΙ ΛΕΩ. ΠΡΟΣΕΞΕ ΤΙ ΕΝΝΟΩ. ΔΕΝ ΕΧΕΙ ΣΗΜΑΣΙΑ ΤΙ ΛΕΣ. ΑΛΛΑ ΣΕ ΠΟΙΟΝ ΤΑ ΛΕΣ."

I DEMAND - I DREAM OF A WORLD WITHOUT : FRONTIERS, RELIGION, RACISTS, ADDICTIONS, MURDERS, ABUSE, PAEDERASTS, DRUGDEALINGS, ARMY, POVERTY, GAMBLING, GUNS, EXPLOITATION, DOGMA, CENSORSHIP, HATE, ANIMAL ABUSE, REFUGEES, PARADES, THOSE WHO ARE KEPT IN THE DARK.
I DEMAND - I DREAM OF A WORLD FOR : DIALOGUE, BOOKS, RECYCLING, RELIGIOUS TOLERANCE, FREEDOM, CREMATION, TRANSPLANTS, EDUCATION, FRIENDSHIP, LOGIC, ENVIRONMENT, TRAVELLING, SEPARATION OF THE CHURCH FROM THE STATE, RESPECT, INDEPENDENCE, SCIENCE, MINORITY, ECOLOGY, LIVING TOGETHER FREE, PROTECTING ANIMALS, CIVILIZATION, HEALTH.
JUSTICE A WORLD WITH LESS CHILDREN, BECAUSE THE NEXT GENERATIONS WILL SUFFER.
THE WHOLE PLANET IS OUR PLACE.
APART FROM THE PLACE WE LIVE OR THE PLACE WE WERE BORN. WE ARE ALL BROTHERS, DESPITE OUR SEX OR RACE.
SADEXIS AKIS

.

Τρίτη, 10 Ιανουαρίου 2012

Codex Seraphinianus




 Wikipedia
Codex Seraphinianus  
Codex-seraphinianus-2vol.jpg
The original 2-volume work
Author(s)Luigi Serafini
CountryItaly
PublisherFranco Maria Ricci
Publication date1981
Pages127 + 127
ISBNISBN 88-216-0026-2
ISBN 88-216-0027-0
Dewey Decimal039 – Encyclopedias in other languages
Codex Seraphinianus, originally published in 1981, is an illustrated encyclopedia of an imaginary world, created by the Italian artist, architect and industrial designer Luigi Serafini during thirty months, from 1976 to 1978.[1] The book is approximately 360 pages long (depending on edition), and written in a strange, generally unintelligible alphabet.
Originally published in Italy, the book has since been released in a number of different countries.[2]
The word "Codex" in the title means "book" (from Latin caudex), and "Seraphinianus" is derived from the author's last name, Serafini. (In Italian, serafini refers to the seraphs.)[3]

Contents

  [hide

[edit]Description and interpretations

The book is an encyclopedia in manuscript with copious hand-drawn illustrations of bizarre and fantastical florafauna, anatomies, fashions, and foods.[4] It has been compared to the Voynich manuscript,[3] and the works of M.C. Escher[5] andHieronymus Bosch.[4]
The illustrations are often surreal[4][5][6] parodies of things in the real world: bleeding fruit; a plant that grows into roughly the shape of a chair and is subsequently made into one; a lovemaking couple that metamorphoses into an alligator; etc. Others depict odd, apparently senseless machines, often with a delicate appearance, kept together by tiny filaments. There are also illustrations readily recognizable, as maps or human faces. On the other hand, especially in the "physics" chapter, many images look almost completely abstract. Practically all figures are brightly coloured and rich in detail.
Baird Searles, in Asimov's Science Fiction (April 1984), says "the book lies in the uneasy boundary between surrealism and fantasy, given an odd literary status by its masquerade as a book of fact".[5]
Douglas R. Hofstadter, in Metamagical Themas: Questing for the Essence of Mind and Pattern, finds many of the illustrations "grotesque and disturbing" and others "extremely beautiful and visionary". He says the book "seems to [many people] to glorify entropy, chaos, and incomprehensibility".[7]
American journalist Jim Dwyer finds that the work is an early critique of the Information Age.[6]

[edit]Writing system

The writing system (possibly a false writing system) appears modelled on ordinary Western-style writing systems (left-to-right writing in rows; an alphabet with uppercase and lowercaseletters, some of which double as numerals). Some letters appear only at the beginning or at the end of words, a feature shared with Semitic writing systems. The curvilinear letters of the alphabet are rope- or thread-like, displaying loops and even knots,[3] and are somewhat reminiscient of Sinhala alphabets.[8]
The language of the book has defied complete analysis by linguists for decades. The number system used for numbering the pages, however, has been cracked (apparently independently) by Allan C. Wechsler[9] and Bulgarian linguist Ivan Derzhanski,[10] among others. It is a variation of base 21.[3]
In a talk at the Oxford University Society of Bibliophiles held on 12 May 2009, Serafini stated that there is no meaning hidden behind the script of the Codex, which is asemic; that his own experience in writing it was closely similar to automatic writing; and that what he wanted his alphabet to convey to the reader is the sensation that children feel in front of books they cannot yet understand, although they see that their writing does make sense for grown-ups.[11]

[edit]Contents

The book is divided into eleven chapters, partitioned into two sections. The first section appears to describe the natural world, dealing with flora, fauna, and physics. The second deals with the humanities, the various aspects of human life: clothing, history, cuisine, architecture and so on. Each chapter seems to treat a general encyclopedic topic. The topics of each separate chapter are as follows:
  1. The first chapter describes many types of flora: strange flowers, trees that uproot themselves and migrate, etc.
  2. The second chapter is devoted to the fauna of this world, depicting many animals that are surreal variations of the horsehippopotamusrhinocerosbirds, etc.
  3. The third chapter deals with what seems to be a separate kingdom of odd bipedal creatures.
  4. The fourth chapter deals with something that seems to be physics and chemistry, and is by far the most abstract and enigmatic.
  5. The fifth chapter deals with bizarre machines and vehicles.
  6. The sixth chapter explores the general humanities: biology, sexuality, various aboriginal peoples, and even shows examples of plant life and tools (such as pens and wrenches) grafted directly into the human body.
  7. The seventh chapter is historical. It shows many people (some only vaguely human) of unknown significance, giving their times of birth and death. It also depicts many scenes of historical (and possibly religious) significance. Also included are examples of burial and funereal customs.
  8. The eighth chapter depicts the history of the Codex's alien writing system.
  9. The ninth chapter deals with food, dining practices, and clothing.
  10. The tenth chapter describes bizarre games (including playing cards and board games) and athletic sports.
  11. The eleventh chapter is devoted entirely to architecture.

[edit]Editions


Cover of Abbeville edition
A rare and expensive work, the original edition was issued in two volumes:
Two years later, a single-volume edition was issued in the U.S., in Germany and in the Netherlands:
These editions were out of print for many years, but as of 1993 a new, augmented, single-volume edition of the book was being sold in Europe:
  • French augmented edition, with a preface by Italo Calvino, transl. by Yves Hersant and Geneviève Lambert, Milano: Franco Maria Ricci [Les signes de l'homme, 18], 1993, 392 pp., ISBN 88-216-2027-1;
  • Spanish augmented edition, with a preface by Italo Calvino, transl. by C. Alonso, Milano: Franco Maria Ricci [Los signos del hombre, 15], 1993, 392 pp., ISBN 88-216-6027-3.
In 2006, a revised, relatively inexpensive (89 Euros/120USD) edition, with new illustrations and a "preface" by the author, was released in Italy:

[edit]See also

[edit]References

  1. ^ Corrias, Pino. "L'enciclopedia dell'altro mondo"La Repubblica, February 5, 2006, p. 39.
  2. ^ Peter Schwenger (2006). "Museal". The Tears of Things: Melancholy and Physical Objects. University of Minnesota Press. ISBN 0816646317.
  3. a b c d Berloquin, Pierre (2008). "Chapter 10: The Cipher Gallery". Hidden Codes & Grand Designs: Secret Languages from Ancient Times to Modern DaySterling Publishing. p. 300-302.ISBN 1402728336.
  4. a b c Tim Conley; Stephen Cain (2006). "Codex Seraphinianus". Encyclopedia of Fictional and Fantastic LanguagesGreenwood Publishing GroupISBN 031333188X.
  5. a b c Baird Searles (April 1984). Asimov's Science Fiction.
  6. a b Jim Dwyer (2010). Where The Wild Books Are: A Field Guide to EcofictionUniversity of Nevada Press. p. 89. ISBN 0874178118.
  7. ^ Douglas R. Hofstadter (1985). Metamagical Themas: Questing for the Essence of Mind and PatternBasic Books. p. 229.
  8. ^ Christian Bök (2003). "Codex Seraphinianus". In Michael OndaatjeLost ClassicsBloomsbury PublishingISBN 0747561753.
  9. ^ rec.arts.books: Codex Seraphinianus
  10. ^ Codex Seraphinianus: Some Observations
  11. ^ "Dear Society, This..."Oxford University Society of Bibliophiles. 21 November 2011.

[edit]External links

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