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23003 gespielte Titel seit 9. Jan. 2010

0 Lieblingslieder | 2 Beiträge | 0 Playlisten | 39 Shouts

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  • DragonBottles

    You really, really honour me. Don't worry, I'm not going anywhere and my music will keep on going! About label promotion, I have some big news to share pretty soon so stay tuned!

    30. Apr., 13:10 Antworten
  • DragonBottles

    I like to think I'm quite observant, heh. I don't have many supporters so it's nice to talk to them and know they have my humblest gratitude for the support!

    29. Apr., 23:00 Antworten
  • DragonBottles

    Thank you for your praise on both of my projects! It really is appreciated!

    29. Apr., 2:24 Antworten
  • HambreSensorial

    Ah, I see, indeed I was missing the point. I'm not sure if it's possible or to what degree to value Foucault as an historian without judging in the same act the way he 'conceives history', but I see what you mean and agree, not in vain MF's reception of previous french historiography and impact on historiography as a whole is an interesting discussion by itself. The criticism may be indeed ideological, however I find more interesting that sometimes it's aware of this danger, thus ends up being a repetition or even representation of the original problem, rather ironic ;)

    3. Jan., 2:23 Antworten
  • HambreSensorial

    Since what you said could be understood in many ways I'm not sure I got the right one, so this may come as irrelevant, but in my case is just the contrary, as in the problematic of whether the method actually makes it possible to construct let's say a 'non ideological' (?) history kind of draws me from MF, and this roots in part from the use of sources or how MF understands what a source is. However since he was not oblivious to this, I find him to be an admirable intellectual, as well. Also as this, I think, may be easily labeled as one of the main problems of contemporary philosophy; is hardly only an 'issue' with MF. Since I'm already fearful of having digressed or just plainly erred too much, I'll take one step further on my daring and wish you a happy new year. Greets :)

    3. Jan., 0:06 Antworten
  • HambreSensorial

    I remember clearly when I started reading "Vigilar y castigar" (;D) and came upon those fragments you cited there. I experienced a sinister amazement. Later, soon, a professor theatrically read the same aloud, causing quite an impact. I've always found repulsive in a way -although brilliant- the way Foucault constructs this 'rationale' around such a violent incident. It's been a while since then and as I recalled that impact reading your profile, that and that I've found some interesting bands stalking round' here, it kind of made me want to ramble a little bit :) Greets!

    30. Dez. 2014 Antworten
  • spinebrain

    Thanks for the feedback good sir and I am honored you enjoy my taste in metal where I need to point out that yours is impeccable as well. But let's not kiss our asses off but let the music speak for itself! Have a good one today.

    29. Apr. 2014 Antworten
  • spinebrain

    Hey man, wassup? Any new discoveries for 2014 or something old I need to check out? Have a good one today, cheers!

    8. Apr. 2014 Antworten
  • Rowsell1985

    celine is the mack

    24. Jan. 2014 Antworten
  • ambien_user

    I was asking since I've found in his narrative something similar to Céline's core. So if you look for a quality novel one day, you know where to have a look.

    17. Feb. 2013 Antworten
  • ambien_user

    Do you like Thomas Wolfe's novels?

    17. Feb. 2013 Antworten
  • missmetal86

    Thanks, great charts here.

    6. Okt. 2012 Antworten
  • HeySharpshooter

    Thanks for the support. Amazing taste man. That GGUW album is incredible.

    29. Jun. 2012 Antworten
  • spinebrain

    Liking your charts a lot dude! Keep that good metal spinning brother!

    2. Mai. 2012 Antworten
  • Szakip

    When i listened to this album for the first time i was completly stunned. Indeed, good stuff :)

    21. Apr. 2012 Antworten
  • Szakip

    That's no problem. Recommending good bands is pleasure for me. ;)

    20. Apr. 2012 Antworten
  • Szakip

    Fairly new... Have you heard about Sacrilegium? Their full-lenght "Wicher" ( Wind - in english ) is really incredible. ;]

    20. Apr. 2012 Antworten
  • Szakip

    Hail my brother! ;) You have a really nice taste of music. I've seen that you have some polish bm bands such as Furia and Mgła. Are you interested in midde-europe bm? ;]

    20. Apr. 2012 Antworten
  • missmetal86

    Hails! Nice music.

    15. Apr. 2012 Antworten
  • nuk_fukushiboy

    Merci l'ami, tabarnak !

    25. Sep. 2011 Antworten
  • Alle 39 Shouts

Über mich

On 1 March 1757 Damiens the regicide was condemned "to make the amende honorable before the main door of the Church of Paris", where he was to be "taken and conveyed in a cart, wearing nothing but a shirt, holding a torch of burning wax weighing two pounds"; then, "in the said cart, to the Place de Grève, where, on a scaffold that will be erected there, the flesh will be torn from his breasts, arms, thighs and claves with red-hot pincers, his right hand, holding the knife with which he committed the said parricide, burnt with sulphur, and, on those places where the flesh will be torn away, poured molten lead, boiling oil, burning resin, wax and sulphur melted together and then his body drawn and quartered by four horses and his limbs and body consumed by fire, reduced to ashes and his ashes thrown to the winds" (Pièces originales..., 372-4).

"Finally, he was quartered," recounts the Gazette d'Amsterdam of 1 April 1757. "This last operation was very long, because the horses used were not accustomed to drawing; consequently, instead of four, six were needed; and when that did not suffice, they were forced, in order to cut off the wretch's thighs, to sever the sinews and hack at the joints...

"It is said that, though he was always a great swearer, no blashemy escaped his lips; but the excessive pain made him utter horrible cries, and he often repeated: 'My God, have pity on me! Jesus, help me!' The spectators were all edified by the solicitude of the parish priest of St Paul's who despite his great age did not spare himself in offering consolation to the patient."

Bouton, an officer of the watch, left us his account: "The sulphur was lit, but the flame was so poor that only the top skin of the hand was burnt, and that only slightly. Then the executioner, his sleeves rolled up, took the steel pincers, which had been especially made for the occasion, and which were about a foot and a half long, and pulled first at the calf of the right leg, then at the thigh, and from there at the two fleshy parts of the right arm; then at the breasts. Though a strong, sturdy fellow, this executioner found it so difficult to tear away the pieces of flesh that he set about the same spot two or three times, twisting the pincers as he did so, and what he took away formed at each part a wound about the size of a six-pound crown piece.

"After these tearings with the pincers, Damiens, who cried out profusely, though without swearing, raised his head and looked at himself; the same executioner dipped an iron spoon in the pot containing the boiling potion, which he poured liberally over each wound. Then the ropes that were to be harnessed to the horses were attached with cords to the patient's body; the horses were then harnessed and placed alongside the arms and legs, one at each limb.

"Monsieur Le Breton, the clerk of the court, went up to the patient several times and asked him if he had anything to say. He said he had not; at each torment, he cried out, as the damned in hell are supposed to cry out, 'Pardon, my God! Pardon, my Lord.' Despite all this pain, he raised his head from time to time and looked at himself boldly. The cords had been tied so tightly by the men who pulled the ends that they caused him indescribable pain. Monsieur le [sic] Breton went up to him again and asked him if he had anything to say; he said no. Several confessors went up to him and spoke to him at length; he willingly kissed the crucifix that was held out to him; he opened his lips and repeated: 'Pardon, Lord.'

"The horses tugged hard, each pulling straight on a limb, each horse held by an executioner. After a quarter of an hour, the same ceremony was repeated and finally, after several attempts, the direction of the horses had to be changed, thus: those at the arms were made to pull towards the head, those at the thighs towards the arms, which broke the arms at the joints. This was repeated several times without success. He raised his head and looked at himself. Two more horses had to be added to those harnessed to the thighs, which made six horses in all. Without success.

"Finally, the executioner, Samson, said to Monsieur Le Breton that there was no way or hope of succeeding, and told him to ask their Lordships if they wished him to have the prisoner cut into pieces. Monsieur Le Breton, who had come down from the town, ordered that renewed efforts be made, and this was done; but the horses gave up and one of those harnessed to the thighs fell to the ground. The confessors returned and spoke to him again. He said to them (I heard him): 'Kiss me, gentlemen.' The parish priest of St Paul's did not dare to, so Monsieur de Marsilly slipped under the rope holding the left arm and kissed him on the forehead. The executioners gathered round and Damiens told them not to swear, to carry out their task and that he did not think ill of them; he begged them to pray to God for him, and asked the parish priest of St Paul's to pray for him at the first mass.

"After two or three attempts, the executioner Samson and he who had used the pincers each drew out a knife from his pocket and cut the body at the thighs instead of severing the legs at the joints; the four horses gave a tug and carried off the two thighs after them, namely, that of the right side first, the other following; then the same was done to the arms, the shoulders, the arm-pits and the four limbs; the flesh had to be cut almost to the bone, the horses pulling hard carried off the right arm first and the other afterwards.

"When the four limbs had been pulled away, the confessors came to speak to him; but his executioner told them that he was dead, though the truth was that I saw the man move, his lower jaw moving from side to side as if he were talking. One of the executioners even said shortly afterwards that when they had lifted the trunk to throw it on the stake, he was still alive. The four limbs were untied from the ropes and thrown on the stake set up in the enclosure in line with the scaffold, then the trunk and the rest were covered with logs and faggots, and fire was put to the straw mixed with this wood.

"...In accordance with the decree, the whole was reduced to ashes. "

- Michel Foucault - Discipline and Punish (1975): pp. 1-5

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