tisdag 20 oktober 2009
Ibland är det en ..
och ibland kan det vara tre..avatarer som alla är den samme ..
Vi tar avstånd från nazism! så trist att det förekommer ..
Romanen Blecktrumman är en favorit och Gunter Grass med !
Och håll med om att dessa är oemotståndliga:)
och har NI läst den förstår ni vad jag menar ......
Avatars comes in many shapes, sometimes they can be 3 or more
All with the same person behind them .We of course do not accept Nazism.
So dreadful that such things exists in SL.But it seems that it does..
The novel by Gunter Grass,( Die Blechtrommel.)The Tin Drum -and Oskar who is the leading character of that book,must be the inspiration of these sweet and innocent twin avatars , free and complete with skin hair and all from YIP at http://slurl.com/secondlife/MO%20Island/61/67/60
If you didnt read the book -do!
(World War II is compared with Oskar's art and music. The implied statement is that art has the ability to defeat war and hatred. Oskar escapes fighting through his musical talent. In chapter nine: The Rostrum, Oskar manages to disrupt the Nazi rally by playing his drums. Oskar plays a rhythm which is more complex and sensual than the march step of the rally. Despite his disruption of the activities of the Nazi party, the power of his music remains ambiguous. It seems that the music of the drum is disruptive and not a moral force aligned against the Nazis. This is especially evident in another component of Oskar's music, his voice. As a substitution for singing, Oskar's voice is a terrible scream which exerts incredible power. Oskar's voice has the power to break glass, which he uses as the leader of a gang of criminals to rob stores by breaking their front windows. Grass's magical poetic imagery subtly aligns with political/ cultural events and the reader realizes that Oskar is somehow an embodiment of Kristallnacht, the night of broken glass which signaled the unmasked aggression of the Nazi Party. Ultimately Oskar remains a complex, magically symbolic character, embodying the wish to dismantle the emergent Nazi party as well as the violence of the party. Grass beautifully elucidates the paradoxes of post war German consciousness.)