Claim Ownership


Subscribed: 0Played: 0


External audio Catullus 16 (English), read by Louis Zukofsky, PennSoundLineLatin textEnglish translation[19][20][21][22]1 Pēdīcābō ego vōs et irrumābō,I will sodomize you and face-fuck you, 2 Aurēlī pathice et cinaede Fūrī,bottom Aurelius and catamite Furius, 3 quī mē ex versiculīs meīs putāstis,you who think, because my poems 4 quod sunt molliculī, parum pudīcum.are sensitive, that I have no shame. 5 Nam castum esse decet pium poētamFor it's proper for a devoted poet to be moral 6 ipsum, versiculōs nihil necesse est;himself, [but] in no way is it necessary for his poems. 7 quī tum dēnique habent salem ac lepōrem,In point of fact, these have wit and charm, 8 sī sint molliculī ac parum pudīcīif they are sensitive and a little shameless, 9 et quod prūriat incitāre possunt,and can arouse an itch, 10 nōn dīcō puerīs, sed hīs pilōsīsand I don't mean in boys, but in those hairy old men 11 quī dūrōs nequeunt movēre lumbōs.who can't get it up.[23]12 Vōs, quod mīlia multa bāsiōrumBecause you've read my countless kisses,[24]13 lēgistis male mē marem putātis?you think less of me as a man? 14 Pēdīcābō ego vōs et irrumābō.I will sodomize you and face-fuck you. Sexual terminologyLatin is an exact language for obscene acts, such as pedicabo and irrumabo, which appear in the first and last lines of the poem. The term pedicare is a transitive verb, meaning to "insert one's penis into another person's anus".[25] The term cinaedus in line 2 refers to the "bottom" person in that act, i.e., the one being penetrated.[26] The term irrumare is likewise a transitive verb, meaning to "insert one's penis into another person's mouth for suckling",[27] and derives from the Latin word, rūma meaning "udder" (as in: "to give something to suck on"). A male who suckles a penis is denoted as a fellator or, equivalently, a pathicus (line 2).[28]Catullus neither confirms nor denies the claim of Aurelius and Furius that he is "not a man", since sexual slang "irrumare" and "pedicare" while having sexual slang meaning of homosexuality, could also mean as little as "go to hell".[29] Pedagogy[edit source]Paul Allen Miller suggests Catullus 16 contains information regarding: the historical mutability of socially accepted behaviorthe constructed nature of sexual identitythe nature and function of genderthe omnipresence and play of both power and resistancethe admonitory and optative function of poetic art[30]
Exclusive first-look: Angry FBI Director Wray's Government Shutdown video message to employees, Donald TrumpIt takes a lot to get me angry, but I’m about as angry as I’ve been in a long, long time "But this is not the end."Video TranscriptHi Everyone.We’re now five weeks and two missed paychecks into this mess, and I wanted to touch base with all of you again.I know tons of you are feeling the anxiety and the emotional strain of this shutdown.And 100-percent of you are feeling the financial strain.Making some people stay home when they don’t want to, and making others show up without pay–it’s mind-boggling, it’s short-sighted, and it’s unfair.It takes a lot to get me angry, but I’m about as angry as I’ve been in a long, long time.Sure, I get it. You’re public servants, and I know I can count on you to keep doing everything you can to help others, however you can.But you’re also people with bills to pay. You’re also moms and dads. You’ve also got rentpayments and mortgages, and utilities and car payments and gas and groceries to buy. And you can’t put those worries aside just because you serve the public.Now, I know there’s some question about why you haven’t seen the FBI leadership out there in the press, fighting the good fight over the past five weeks. But there are real costs to doing that, for us as an institution, and for our 110-year-old brand.You know better than most that we’ve been thrust into the political spotlight more than we would have liked over the past few years. And the last thing this organization needs now is its leadership to wade into the middle of a full-on political dispute.But let me also be very clear: We’re actively advocating for you left and right, at every level. We’re having conversations day and night with people who can have the most impact, to show them how much this is affecting all of you and your families, and how it could affect the work we need to do for the American people.We’re just not doing it in the press.In this polarized environment, even seemingly straightforward statements can be hijacked by one side or the other.But our work on your behalf behind the scenes is not just about advocacy. Because while the men and women of the FBI need defending, what you need even more is to be paid. It may not seem like it, but I can tell you firsthand there’s an enormous amount of work going on on that front.We’ve been trying to think outside of the box to find some kind of short-term relief. And until last night, we thought we were going to be able to pull a rabbit out of the hat.We thought we’d found a way to make a one-time payment to all GS and wage grade employees– that is, all non-SES employees – as a way to bridge the gap until the government reopens.A whole bunch of folks worked like crazy to make this happen, with lots of coordination between Finance Division, HRD, and OGC to try something the Bureau had never done before. They did everything they could, but at the end of the day, we ran into some unforeseen obstacles, and we couldn’t make it happen, at least for this week.But this is not the end.We’re not going to give up – we’ll keep fighting to find a meaningful way to help you, to see if we can make something happen, and happen soon. We’re already making progress on new options. And you can rest assured: We have no higher priority. This job is hard enough already, even when you are getting paid.And that’s why it’s even more inspiring when I hear about the work you’re continuingto do, day after day after day. That kind of dedication – that kind of skill, that kind of professionalism, that kind of grit – shouldn’t come as a surprise to anyone – least of all me –because that’s who you are.That’s what the FBI is – that's what we stand for.In spite of it all, you’re still doing what the American people need you to do. And we’re going to keep doing what the American people need us to do, come hell or high water. Because at the end of the day, that is who we do the work for.And we can’t – we won’t – let the American people down.In the FBI family, we’re no strangers to hard times and tough challenges – in 110 years, we’ve certainly had our share. But anybody who’s part of this family knows that we’re at our best in times of crisis, when we’re up against the worst odds.We’re at our best when we stand together.I’m seeing that here at Headquarters, and I’m seeing it in the field. You're not only focused on the work. You’re focused on helping each other, in countless ways.You’re running food pantries and donation efforts. You’re working flex schedules to takecare of your families. You’re sharing job responsibilities with your colleagues. You’re gritting your teeth, getting the job done, and setting the standard for what putting the public first actually means in this environment.Bottom line: let’s take care of the work, let's take care of the people we do the work for, and let's take care of each other.And in this unprecedented and difficult time, there’s one thing I’m absolutely sure of: We will get through this, together, just as we’ve always done.Thanks.Video DownloadDownload Video File.@realDonaldTrump @FBI Exclusive first-look at angry FBI Director Wray's #governmentshutdown #video message to employees with subtitles and transcript via @YouTube— mrjyn (@mrjyn) January 30, 2019
Don Martin, 'Mad's Maddest Artist,' Is Dead at 68By ERIC NASHJAN. 8, 2000Don Martin, the Mad magazine cartoonist with a rubbery slapstick style whom the magazine billed as ''Mad's maddest artist,'' died on Thursday at Baptist Hospital in Miami. He was 68.The cause was cancer, said Christine Thompson, a hospital spokeswoman.Mr. Martin's hapless characters inhabited a topsy-turvy, Kafka-esque world in which a hotel guest complaining about cockroaches might discover that the desk clerk himself was a giant cockroach, complete with four arms, stubble, cigar and irately quivering antennae. His prototypical drawing was of a jug-eared, slack-jawed, knock-kneed and hinge-footed man impervious to all types of mayhem, even when he is tap-dancing over an open manhole and bouncing off a skyscraper beam.After selling his first cartoon to Mad in 1956, Mr. Martin continued to draw for the magazine until 1987, when he left to work for a rival magazine, Cracked, because of disagreements over reprint rights with Mad's publisher, William M. Gaines.Like many other magazines, Mad pays artists on a work-for-hire basis and reserves the profitable reprint rights. Mr. Martin felt so strongly about the issue that he testified before a Congressional subcommittee on the rights of freelance artists. Paperback collections of Mr. Martin's previously unpublished cartoons were issued starting in 1962 with ''Don Martin Steps Out!'' and have sold more than seven million copies.His gags fit in well with the ''sick'' school of the 1950's humor, but his loose, kinetic style and outrageously physical form of attack brought the strips into their own dimension. Like latter-day Harold Lloyds, his characters named Fonebone and Captain Klutz were at odds with the modern world. Machinery was always the enemy, from power tools to steamrollers to things as simple as a paper-towel dispenser.Mr. Martin elevated the comic book sound effect to new onomatopoeic heights. In his wacky world, a squirting flower went "SHKLITZA,'' and recalcitrant meals of spaghetti or pizza made inimitably meaty sounds. Each form of physical torture had its own exquisite sound: getting slapped in the face with a wet mackerel went ''SPLADAP,'' while getting conked with a frying pan went ''PWANG.'' His own vanity license plate read ''SHTOINK."He attributed his style to influences as diverse as the grotesque characters of Bosch, the manic energy of the Warner Brothers cartoons and the elegant line of Al Hirschfeld.Mr. Martin's admirers included Gary Larson, known for the twisted humor of ''The Far Side.'' An animated version of Mr. Martin's cartoons also appeared briefly on Fox Television's ''Mad TV.''Mr. Martin was born in Passaic, N.J., grew up in Brookside, N.J., and attended public school in Morristown, N.J. ''It is interesting that all three towns deny any and all of this information,'' he wrote in a biographical note in the 1970's. He then studied at the Newark School of Fine Art for three years and graduated from the Pennsylvania Academy of Art in Philadelphia.He drew despite a degenerative eye condition for which he underwent corneal transplants. To produce his last strips, he needed to wear special contact lenses that caused great discomfort and to work with a magnifying glass.He is survived by his wife, Norma; a son, Max; a brother, Ralph, and a grandson. Martin, Don Related Items Item Medium 00486 Original comic art for Mad #234, "One Freezing Day in the Cemetary" (EC, Oct. 1982) (Madart) (Item 00486) interior comic art 00488 Original comic art for Mad #247, "One Afternoon in a Large City" (EC, June 1984) (Madart) (Item 00488) interior comic art 00489 Original comic art for Mad #247, "One Dark Night on the East Coast" (EC, June 1984) (Madart) (Item 00489) interior comic art 00490 Original comic art for Mad #255, "One Fine Wednesday in Detroit" (EC, June 1985) (Madart) (Item 00490) interior comic art 01233 Original cover art for Don Martin Sails Ahead (Warner, 1986) (Madart) (Item 01233) ink & watercolor 01238 "Another Great Bank Robbery", Mad #101 (EC, March 1966) (Madart) (Item 01238) interior comic art 01239 "One Day in the Pasture", Mad #101 (EC, March 1966) (Madart) (Item 01239) interior comic art 01241 "The End of a Perfect Day", Mad #43 (EC, Dec. 1958) Displayed at the "No Joke: The Spirit of American Comic Books" exhibit at the Mizel Gallery, De... interior comic art 12601 Mad #206 Page Original Art, "Early One Morning in South America" (EC, 1979) (madart) (Item 12601) interior comic art 12602 Mad #206 Page Original Art, "One Magical Day in Modern Baghdad" (EC, 1979) (madart) (Item 12602) interior comic art 12603 Mad #206 Page Original Art, "One Evening in an Ohio Bus Station" (EC, 1979) (madart) (Item 12603) interior comic art 13815 Original comic art for Mad #62, "Togetherness Though Music", (EC, 1961) (Madart) (Item 13815) interior comic art 17930 Mad #229 "One Day in a Sculptor's Studio" original comic art (EC, 1982) (Madart) (Item 17930) interior comic art 17931 Mad #229 "One Day on a Tiny Desert Island" original comic art (EC, 1982) (Madart) (Item 17931) interior comic art 17932 Mad #203 "One Day in Paris" original back cover art (EC, 1978) (Madart) (Item 17932) back cover art 17933 Mad #256 "One Fine Sunday in the Jungle" original comic art (EC, 1985) (Madart) (Item 17933) back cover art 17934 Mad #256 "One Fine Tuesday Morning Uptown" original comic art (EC, 1985) (Madart) (Item 17934) back cover art 17935 Mad #256 "One Fine Friday Evening Downtown" original comic art (EC, 1985) (Madart) (Item 17935) back cover art 17936 Mad #274 "One Quiet Afternoon on Willow Road East" original comic art (EC, Oct. 1987) (Madart) (Item 17936) back cover art 17937 Mad #274 "One Quiet Afternoon on Willow Road West" original comic art (EC, Oct. 1987) (Madart) (Item 17937)
MP3 PROBE FMU Probe is Turning on the People Google CSE  Homepage  I first came across Phil X. Milstein on what may be the very best website on the entire Internet: WFMU's Beware of the Blog. There, Milstein is revered as one of the founders of the American Song-Poem Music Archive and a contributor with a vast knowledge of musical arcana. He's a true online music god, writing for countless e-zines and contributing to projects by and about indie artists like Thurston Moore, Half-Japanese and Jandek.Probe is Turning on the People is Phil's personal virtual radio show, a place to post whatever he likes, arranged into more-or-less themed showcases. The range includes everything from The Ed Sullivan Show clips, oddball covers, unknown B-sides and rare demos. But it's not all novelty funny business—historically fascinating blues, ska and country cuts turn up here, too. This is a place where you can get your Oedipus on with Mr. Rogers' "I'm Going to Marry Mom," hear a Cambodian version of The Carpenters' "Superstar," or learn the back history of the dirty-talk blues classic "Shave Em' Dry."I'll leave you to sort through the Johnny Cash sound-a-likes, the myriad versions of "How I Got To Memphis" and the sub-sub-genre of songs spawned by game shows. My playlist, though, includes Sue Lyon singing the "Ya Ya Song," Jay Chevalier's "Castro Rock," Gitta Hedding's German-language ska track "Das Ist Der Blue Beat," Porter Wagoner's "Lonelyville" and Big Maybelle's "Ocean of Tears."
Comments (1)

shaghayegh esteki


Jun 14th
Download from Google Play
Download from App Store