to links pages 
phone texts to +36 30 874 0185
June 23rd; Thursday. Musician Louis Cole of Knower here
performing a piece (with a room-sized horn section) that seems to be based on the sound of traffic:
My Buick. Notice the 3 girls on the terrace not really dancing.
June 22nd; Wednesday. Putting darker news to one side for a moment:
1) Men from Pakistan's hill districts
taste cheesecake for the first time. They're wonderfully
gracious about this fabulous new food, wishing good things on its obviously talented creator /
2) How did ancient Egyptian sound? /
3) More cartoon linguistics: family words (at around 12 seconds, a bit oddly
phrased - I suppose he means "sister of sister" versus "sister of brother") /
4) Clocks & time words in other languages /
5) Fascinating - interpreters during the conquest of Mexico - did that politically adroit woman interpreter speak subtly different
versions in each language? /
6) 'Teen Spirit' in Latin /
7) 'House of the Rising Sun' in Old French /
8) 'Seven Nation Army' in Attic Greek /
9) Did the Roman Empire come close to having a steam-powered industrial revolution? Part 1 /
10) Roman steam-powered industry Part 2.
June 21st; Tuesday. Intriguing story about the Bank of England's
curious tardiness at repatriating some Austrian National Bank
gold from its vaults. Seven years seems a bit slow for a distance of seven or eight hundred miles. Is that two
miles a week?
June 20th; Monday. It seems the Ukrainian leader had a plan to destroy
the country's 46 US-funded biowarfare labs before
the Russians could capture them.
June 19th; Sunday. Quick round-up of developing news from the ongoing
covid-19 QR-coup attempt - most of these from the Epoch Times.
(i) The latest euphemism for mRNA-vaccine injuries:
"Sudden Adult Death Sydrome" - hard to think of a better way to say "We're totally making this up" /
(ii) Pfizer vaccine triples myocarditis incidence /
(iii) Mass vaccination spikes all-cause mortality /
(iv) 'Vaccination' increases risk of covid-19 infection /
(v) Higher covid-19 infection rates
among vaccinated children: US government data /
(vi) mRNA vaccines reactivating dormant viruses /
(vii) A warning that a revived version of bird flu might be the next attempt to create pandemic panic /
(viii) How the evidence-based
medicine movement helped to create this disaster - having doubted the movement for
over a decade, I tried to explain the basic problem to a British magazine editor in mid-2020, but without success /
(ix) The Amish don't get autism, but they don't vaccinate either /
(x) A 20,000% rise (that's roughly 200 times as many cases) in heart disease for people under 40 after mRNA-vaccination drive.
June 18th; Saturday.
An appreciative review of an 1879/1898 popular astronomy book by Agnes Giberne. On the same wonderful website,
two 8th-century texts from each end of the Old World show how to memorise and calculate
using only the hands.
June 17th; Friday. More interesting stuff on
war in the mind.
June 16th; Thursday. Cordial drinks with
Irish Michael &
Michael reminds us of the late Norman Stone's praise for
Dominic Cummings' academic brightness.
British government changes
definition of a covid case, again, to make the figures look worse.
June 15th; Wednesday. Was there a deliberate
cull of the
June 14th; Tuesday. A claim that
current supply-chain disruptions, food shortages, inflation are all to slide in the globalist/Davos
June 13th; Monday. Finished Terri's copy
of 'Aristotle/Horace/Longinus -
Classical Literary Criticism', a slim Penguin Classic bringing together three
essays about poetry and drama, one from each of the three ancient writers. I keep hearing that, even
though he still counts in a few other subjects he helped transform (ethics, logic, biology), Aristotle's
theory of drama is taken remarkably seriously in Hollywood, even today, and gets taught on screenwriting courses.
However T. S. Dorsch, in the introduction, says the importance of his famous laws (unity of action, place, time;
the 6 rules of tragedy) was exaggerated by later readers of Aristotle.
I was interested to discover a trick I often use - switching tense or person or number in mid-story - is labelled
by Longinus as 'polyptoton'. I felt like the Moliere character surprised to find he's been speaking prose all
his life. Hints of
and off-the-cuff style comes through in his text, but overall the book reminded me just how thankless
translation really is. Reading the English, only mild differences between the three writers' voices
really shine through. I got a faint sense that the understanding of literature slightly improved over time across
the three men, but little else. Probably my fault.
Horace, and Aristotle do share one thought which seems alien in our era. They all use as a basic theme that
some topics & styles are proper, dignified, elevated. This sense of dignity, grandeur, higher taste
underpins their sense of literary merit. This is even if they see big roles for humour, variations of tone,
mixing and matching everyday "low" language with "high" language to best overall effect. Even the satirist Horace,
who is far from slavish about social status, shares this spectrum from what is to what isn't "fitting".
That's to say all three writers' view of art is built on the concept of nobility. Frequent use
of the word 'vulgar' as a negative term underlines this. Like any really basic assumption, the notion that there
are natural aristocrats and other people of naturally lower status is so big it's hard for modern readers to
even see it. Nobility was part of everyone's world. This view there's a natural difference between people of
refined, elevated taste and the others was so much in the air the ancients breathed (especially when
writing for aristocratic patrons, of course) these texts must feel puzzling for many present-day readers.
June 12th; Sunday. A February piece on
those US biowarfare labs in Ukraine, that some people just a couple of months ago
were quite aggressively telling me were "complete nonsense". Now in a limited hangout, Pentagon sources have
changed their story to admit there are 46 US-controlled biowarfare labs in Ukraine. The claim is
they are only doing defensive threat-reduction work. Although there is now an admission they exist when earlier this
year the official line was (despite Victoria Nuland's gaffe) that they don't exist, Washington still maintains
they couldn't possibly be the primary motive for Russia's invasion.
June 11th; Saturday. Meanwhile, in the
continuing campaign to outlaw cash and force us to use digital money only, three notable developments.
(1) Shanghai banks have closed cash machines using the pretence that
dirty notes carry viruses /
(2) Card-reader failures in Germany show
eradicating cash is stupid /
(3) Chinese bank protest stopped dead by simply
turning covid-QR codes red.
June 10th; Friday. Depopulationists
in the 1960s, and their unhinged ideas of how to deal with the global non-crisis of excess people
("Useless eaters" in Noah Harari's charming phrase)
June 9th; Thursday. News that
the mRNA gene-therapy injections might cause
prion diseases is fairly new.
June 8th; Wednesday. All-cause mortality
data: Australian vaccine deaths mount.
June 7th; Tuesday.
Peculiar 1968 song (with quite odd anti-lyric lyrics) from Peter, Paul, & Mary caught between musical fashions.
Then Knower covering a Daft Punk tune in 2013. Two happy, boppy tunes with cynicism half-buried in the words.
June 6th; Monday. More on
relabelling covid-19-vaccine injuries as
June 5th; Sunday.
Chipping people: an old article about brain implants.
June 4th; Saturday. The digital-ID endgame:
Global passport plans /
Supermarket biometrics thanks to
Mastercard / The World Economic Forum shares
its wet dream / Critics of the WEF say how they see
that dream / Specific countries begin to enact the
digital police state / Another perspective on
The Great Reset / Armstrong Economics describe the goal of
digital identity / How the new police state is being rolled out in
Ukraine / More details on the Ukrainian embrace of
June 3rd; Friday.
Enjoyable short film about Kepler & Penrose.
June 2nd; Thursday.
Davos grandees warn nation states not to try to resist the coming takeover. Ed the Techie responds with
June 1st; Wednesday.
Plot within Tory party to remove Boris J. as leader partly motivated by yearning to
re-merge with the euroblob.
Recent weblog entries
Who can translate the next 300 words into
us and there will be revelry.
Languages dying out each week
- who cares?
We do - otherlanguages.org is gradually building a reference resource for over five thousand linguistic minorities and stateless languages worldwide.
Thousands of unique language communities are becoming extinct. Out of the world's five to six thousand languages, we hardly know what we're losing, what literatures, philosophies, ways of thinking, are disappearing right now.
We may soon regret the extinction of thousands of entire linguistic cultures even more than we regret the needless extinction of many animals and plants.
The planet is increasingly dominated by a handful of major-language monocultures like Mandarin
Chinese, Hindi, Arabic, Indonesian, Urdu, Spanish, Portuguese,
English, Swahili, Russian, Cantonese Chinese, Japanese, Bengali - all
beautiful and fascinating languages.
But so are the 5,000 others.
These are groups of people?
Linguistic minorities are communities of ordinary people whose native tongue is not their country's main official language. Swedish speakers in Finland, French speakers in Canada, Hungarian speakers in Slovakia - and hundreds more - are linguistic minorities.
And totally stateless languages are the native languages of some of the world's most intriguing, little-known, cultures. Like the Lapps inside the Arctic Circle, the Sards in Sardinia, Ainus in Japan. Cherokee in the US, Scots
Gaelic in Britain, Friesian in the Netherlands, Zulu in South Africa.
There are only a couple of hundred recognised sovereign states and territories, so 5,000 languages - more depending on how you count - are the native tongues of linguistically stateless people.
How could I help?
You don't need to learn an endangered
language - any more than go to live in the rainforest to help slow its destruction.
A good start is to just tell friends
about websites like this.
Broader public interest makes it easier
for linguists to raise funds and organise people to learn these languages while there's time.
That's right. There are people who love languages and are happy to learn them on behalf of the rest of us, but they need support, just like zoologists, botanists, or historians.
Fewer languages still sounds good to me
Depends what you think languages are for. They're not just a tool for business. We never said you should learn three or four thousand rare languages - or even one. And which ones we make children learn in school, or whether we should force children to learn languages at all, is another question.
Typical scene in a European city;
Chances are, folk here speak some sort of foreign
A century ago - before we understood ecology, and when we cared less about wilderness, most educated people would have laughed at the idea of worrying about plants or animals going extinct. Now we understand how important species diversity is for our own futures, we are more humble, and more worried.
In the same way, linguistic triumphalism by English-speakers who hated studying foreign grammar at school is dangerously ignorant as well as arrogant. Few of us know what we are losing, week by week.
How many people realise these languages have scientific value?
You can think of these languages across the planet as beautiful cathedrals or precious archeological sites we are watching being destroyed. That should be motive enough.
But these five thousand languages may also hold clues to the structure of the human mind. Subtle differences and similarities
between languages are helping archeologists and anthropologists to understand what happened in the hundreds of centuries of human history before written history. And that is one of our best chances of understanding how human brains developed over the thousands of centuries leading up to that.
Wireless radio can be a great comfort to those unable
to leave the textbooks in which they live *6
Study of the mind and study of language go hand in hand these days. The world's most marginal languages are actually precious jigsaw pieces from an overall picture of who we are and how our species thinks and evolves. Every tiny language adds another brightly-coloured clue to this academic detective story.
Yet researchers have hardly started sifting through this
tantalising evidence, and language extinction is washing it away right in
front of us.
And worst of all, most people have no idea that there is this
fantastic profusion of cultures across our world, let alone that
they are in danger of extinction. Even just more people learning that
there are still five thousand living languages in the world today (most
of us would answer five hundred or fifty) is already a huge help.
We English-speakers hardly notice English - it's like air for us.
But every other language is also an atmosphere for an entire cultural world,
and each of these worlds has people whose home it is. Each language encapsulates a unique way of talking and thinking about life. Just try some time in a foreign prison, being forced to cope in another language, and you'll realise how much your own language is your identity. That's true for everyone.
Minority languages are a
One of the most basic.
Dozens of millions of people worldwide suffer persecution from national governments for speaking their mother tongue - in their own motherland.
Many 'ethnic' feuds puzzling to
outsiders had as their basis an attempt to destroy a linguistic community.
Would the Northern Ireland dispute be quite so bitter if we
English had not so nearly stamped out the Irish Gaelic language, for
example? Almost nowhere in the world does a language community as
small as the few thousand Rheto-Romanic speakers - the fourth
official language of Switzerland - get the protection of a national
government. Next time you see some Swiss Francs, check both sides of the
But outside exceptional countries like
Switzerland or the Netherlands, speakers of non-official
languages have a much less protected experience.
Speakers of minority languages are often seen as a threat by both the governments and the other residents of the countries where they were born, grew up, and try to live ordinary lives.
They experience discrimination in the job and education markets of their homelands, often having no choice but to pursue education in the major language of the host state: a deliberate government policy usually aimed at gradually absorbing them into the majority culture of that country.
Mighty oaks from tiny acorns grow, of course *7
Most governments are privately gleeful each time another small
separate culture within their borders is snuffed out by a dwindling
population or a deliberately centralising education system.
The United Nations is no help. It is an association of a couple of hundred sovereign states based on exclusive control of territory, almost all of them anxious to smother any distinct group or tradition that in any way might blur or smudge the hard-won borders around those pieces of territory.
The usual approach by sovereign states is to deny their linguistic minorities even exist.
Mark Griffith, site administrator /
*1 image from , with thanks
back up to top of page
*2 "Al-Araby" in written
*3 "What?" in American Sign
Language; image from , with thanks
*4 "Big" in written
(read more); image from , with
*5 image from , with
*6 image from , with
*7 image from
'B?ume', with thanks to
Bruno P. Kramer,
and Franckh-Kosmos Verlag
May 31st; Tuesday. More depressing
but important news stories from the forced-vaccination putsch.
(i) A Spanish pharma director is prosecuted for
faking his own vaccination /
(ii) A German pathologist
suddenly stops doing autopsies of people dying soon after their mRNA-covid-19
(iii) Over 40,000 English people died
within 3 weeks of being vaccinated
during the 13 months to February 2022 /
(iv) In Canada, death rates from covid-19 are
highest in the triple-vaccinated /
(v) How covid-19 vaccines cause
VAIDS & hepatitis /
(vi) Americans are starting to refuse covid-19 vaccines en masse /
(vii) Harsh profile of Elon Musk /
(viii) Longer, equally harsh bio of Elon Musk /
(ix) Mask mandates increased covid-19 deaths /
(x) Study finds children forced to wear masks inhale
dangerous levels of CO2 /
(xi) Claim that the NIH developed monkeypox /
(xii) Is monkeypox the latest cover story for a
global putsch? /
(xiii) This article thinks it is /
(xiv) More on this suspicion /
(xv) Another view that monkeypox is the replacement for covid-19 /
(xvi) Non-WHO medical group warns of false alarm around monkeypox.
May 30th; Monday.
A Russian criminal boss with frightening eyes gives life advice. He gives
a different list here with a few repeated points, and a quick mention for God.
May 29th; Sunday.
Seems myocarditis incidence only correlates to covid-19 vaccination, not to catching covid-19 itself.
May 28th; Saturday.
Life-insurance executives and statistical analysts reiterate their concerns over strangely soaring
all-cause mortality since mass covid-19 vaccination began.
Meanwhile, another interview with the former Pfizer executive expressing
suspicion of government covid-19 policy since early 2020: Mike Yeadon.
May 27th; Friday.
More about those US-funded biowarfare labs in Ukraine.
May 26th; Thursday.
Wind power is failing.
May 25th; Wednesday. Fascinating
short science film about water droplets skipping uphill:
the Leidenfrost Effect.
May 24th; Tuesday. As the Ukraine war
down, the globalists return to their next medical putsch attempt: monkeypox.
a) Monkeypox simulation comes true - to the week as forecast ;
b) The NHS changes its monkeypox page to sound scarier ;
c) The NHS again ;
d) Miami newspaper reports monkeypox probably lab-made ;
e) More about the curiously prescient simulation.
May 23rd; Monday. A round-up of
Why so many middle-aged people died
in 2021 ;
Some detail on the spike protein ;
Why the vaccines seem to harm people
under 60 ;
How the mRNA vaccinations are affecting
May 22nd; Sunday. Our
Man in Bucharest continues mulling over whether Halifax was right. Could Britain have
stayed out of World War 2?
May 21st; Saturday.
1) 18 major airlines are being sued for imposing covid-19 vaccinations on staff ;
2) Pilot blames heart attack on covid-19 vaccination he received
6 months earlier ;
3) Plastic fragments from masks found inside patients' lungs ;
4) News of other
harm linked to face masks ;
5) Face-mask wearers breathe in
dangerous levels of CO2.
May 20th; Friday.
Signs that the much-trumpeted
and is now being
cover of the Ukraine war
and damage from the covid-19 lockdowns.
May 19th; Thursday.
Today's family-sized jumbo pack of sinister news stories.
a) CDC data show higher rates of covid-19 among
vaccinated children than unvaccinated children, joining the same
result for other age groups ;
b) "We made a big mistake with the
covid-19 vaccine" ;
c) Do the mRNA covid-19
vaccines kill more than they save? ;
d) 40% of 3,000 vaccinated patients reported vaccine injuries ;
e) UK government figures show that
92% of covid-19 deaths in March were of fully vaccinated people ;
f) Interesting news that Tony Fauci owns a
patented covid-19/SARS-Cov-2 gene insertion ;
g) Covid-19 vaccines reduce immunity to covid-19 ;
h) The more vaccinations, the weaker your immune system.
May 18th; Wednesday.
Thought-provoking 8-year-old article claims that the US was already pushing Russia into a Ukraine war back in 2014.
May 17th; Tuesday.
Surprise, surprise - just as Arctic ice isn't disappearing after all, turns out
polar bears aren't dying out either.
May 16th; Monday. Summary of
three academic papers underlining the
harm done by
covid-19 vaccines: jump to paragraph 7.
May 15th; Sunday.
Journal of Autoimmunity one-patient study links Moderna covid-19 vaccine to
severe hepatitis case.
May 14th; Saturday.
Post-covid-19-vaccine effects include a
spike in new cancers.
May 13th; Friday.
Finished a book by Peter Thiel, one-time partner of Elon Musk at PayPal, called
One ', with the slightly pompous subtitle
'Notes on Startups or How to Build the Future'. Blake Masters is a co-author who, like
Socrates' student Plato, collated seminar notes from Thiel's university talks to construct
this book. Thiel and Elon Musk founded PayPal, a service I've had countless problems with, and Thiel's
book makes some shrewd points alongside silly mistakes. He claims a start-up firm should be aiming
to create a monopoly, an economics-illiterate idea that explains much of what's wrong with today's
world. In a moment of candour, he hails Musk's brilliance in negotiating a half-billion federal
loan at the right moment, sliding past the fact that none of Musk's businesses make sense without
overt and covert government support, nor without the underlying scam of man-made global warming
and laws to obstruct fair trade. There is some common sense in the book, but it's a typical
management-guff text, based on its audience's uncritical worship of some recent ten-year-old
corporate fashion. The real Bill-Gates-style message of the book is to find a
way to sell a product that large numbers of people are forced or pushed to use (for
example, because our friends are already using
it to try to contact us) and then dishonestly destroy your competitors,
breaking whatever laws you think no-one will notice you breaking.
May 12th; Thursday. Use of face
masks correlates positively with deaths.
May 11th; Wednesday. Libertarian Hamburg
hackers CCC denounce new EU phone-spying regulation. So-called 'chat control'
will inspect the content of phones, evading encryption to report back to censors - letter from
CCC is here.
May 10th; Tuesday.
It turns out that the Pfizer mRNA vaccine does
turn into DNA after all, exactly as was denied by vaccine-makers
and regulators from the start.
May 9th; Monday. Advertisers are, it
seems, already working on implanting their brands into your dreams. Even Aeon have noticed.
May 8th; Sunday.
Some snatches of video: Bertrand Russell in the 1950s recalling his
grandfather who met Napoleon, as well as his own 1920
meeting with Lenin. 20 seconds of Jim Jarmusch asking why Nazis in films
hold their cigarettes
strangely? A fast-talking & slightly repetitive car mechanic speaks
his mind about electric
cars & Musk, dismissing Tesla with refreshing directness. 14 minutes of a
1980s interview with Congressman
Larry McDonald, three months before his death in an air crash. Interesting to hear his interviewers
constantly interrupting with the word "conspiracy", over & over again.
May 7th; Saturday.
Newly released Pfizer
documents show that 90% of pregnant women lost their baby after covid-19
injections during vaccine trials. Hospital-death statistics among
mentally ill & retarded people give the clue to how most covid
patients really died. Meanwhile, study of 600,000 Spanish schoolchildren shows
masks don't work ;
US New Hampshire Senate testimony that masks can't work ;
-- leaving aside the new research paper claiming that masks increase death rates.
May 6th; Friday.
Two young mothers with two small squeaky toddlers are nattering nearby as I sit down at a cafe table
with two chairs. They are using one of "my" chairs to park two backpacks, a normal black one and
a pink & blue little-girly satchel one of the tots has brought. They graciously start to move the
bags as I arrive. I say no, don't worry, one of the mothers says Oh you're alone, thank you, then
as she puts the small girly bag back on the chair she cheerfully adds "So
we'll put this back here like a Manchurian Candidate!"
That's what she said, I swear.
On that mildly eerie note, a documentary filmmaker describes how he believes the November 2020 US
presidential vote was tampered: '2000 Mules'.
May 5th; Thursday.
An article by a Canadian economist looks at the statistics behind claims covid-19 was ever a
genuine pandemic. Plus an interesting discussion of
the way lockdowns were pioneered in Italy as a way to get the rest of the west
following China's hysterically autocratic measures. Some describe Russia as untouched by the
global overreaction, but this report suggests otherwise. The overall goal?
May 4th; Wednesday.
Disturbing claim that covid-19 was directly created by US office
the National Institutes of Health.
May 3rd; Tuesday.
A paper tries to contradict new results saying
surgical masks have harmed wearers' health
over the last two years. (Correctly described, surgical masks are actually splash
guards - doctors don't wear them to block airborne diseases, because they can't.) The Steve
Kirsch Substack column explains why they think the paper
should be retracted.
May 2nd; Monday.
Strange spate of fires in several countries disrupting food processing & logistics continues.
seem to be
orchestrated. A few
eyebrows have been raised.
May 1st; Sunday.
Studies confirm surgical face masks not only don't block airborne infections, but in fact
damage people's health.
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