Jedi Council Member
And not at all unrelated I just read this! - http://www.sott.net/articles/show/220194-Singing-Santa-Driving-New-Jersey-Union-Beach-Residents-Nuts (I don't think any further comment is needed!)
I have to agree with you on this Don Genaro. This particular song grates on my nerves so bad, I immediately change the radio station. Same goes for the remake of "I've Had the Time of My Life". I didn't realise it was also Black Eyed Peas.Don Genaro said:When I first heard the song "I Gotta feeling" I was repulsed. I didn't think there was a song I'd heard that jarred my nerves so much in a long time. [...] I actually find their music very stressful to listen to.
That was and case with me, i also listened more of popular music like trance, I was addicted to it because it would really lift me up if it had good melodic tones but now I listen to movies soundtracks and calmer music and here and there some stuff that I think is good be it rock, etc.., but I also come to realize that when you don't listen music for longer periods and then listen it, it can be really precious experience, but when you listen it all the time it losses it's "magic" so everything is in a balance in a way.I would like also to mention that the taste for music is not fixed. Around 10 years ago I hated opera and classical music. At present day I do like both opera and classical music and I dislike the 'commercial disco music'. Thinking on manipulation it seems to me safer to avoid even music with 'letter' and switch to classical music (nonetheless this is an inner thought, not a scientific fact).
From the thread of discussion on HAARP and Mind Control makes a good point- that it's not so much the songs in particular but rather just the constant obsession with putting on music- as they tell me at work "to feel good" (also mentioned in the same thread by Norma Regulus:SAO said:I think in Besonic's case it just has a very small amount of people actually going to that website. The internet is filled with stuff like myspace and cointelpro stuff like ats where the amount of noise and brainless ramblings seems to be growing every day. I think mind control won't necessarily make you have nothing to say, just nothing of value.the rabbit said:In the past ive been involved with a number of online music sites which have been quite vibrant , and now there like ghost towns.
Although listening to music in and of itself is probably encouraged by mind programming. Everybody has a car radio nowadays, and most people probably use it. It's interesting how portable music players (iPods etc) are all the rage, that music is now played *everywhere* - malls, supermarkets, restaurants, bars, etc. And if not music, there's probably a TV there. I think the idea is to vector our attention to this so that we don't actually think. I mean, most people don't have time to think anyway with jobs and families and all that, but even in the car when people do tend to have some time every day that could potentially be spent with some reflections about the day, maybe about other things... even there you're encouraged to just blast the stereo and lose yourself in music instead.
Anyway, this intense focus on getting people to listen to music all the time and everywhere they are stinks to high heaven. They don't even need to put programming in the music itself, people are too busy listening to music to have any time to think or pay any attention.
Very interesting thread in relation to this one: http://www.cassiopaea.org/forum/index.php?topic=1750.0#topNormaRegula said:Occasionally, I enjoy listening to podcasts on my Ipod shuffle, along with about a half dozen favorite tunes to play whilst I'm cleaning house, commuting by bus, ferry, etc.. Through some self observation, I noted that listening to too much music puts me in a disassociated state. The podcasts can, too, but not as quickly or efficiently as does the music.SOA said:Anyway, this intense focus on getting people to listen to music all the time and everywhere they are stinks to high heaven. They don't even need to put programming in the music itself, people are too busy listening to music to have any time to think or pay any attention.
Had a job in the city recently where the majority of street pedestrians were listening to MP3 players...or were on their cellphones chatting away. Wanting to be aware of the busy urban surroundings, I strictly limit cellphone usage and won't play the shuffle because it distracts me from mentally preparing for my work. It was weird looking at faces passing by. Most of them looked as if they were high on drugs...happy, blissful people...without a care in the world. Very spooky.
And, yeah, the concept of listening to music all the time and everywhere does stink to high heaven. It can be very addictive if life is meaningless and has no purpose other than to try to feel good whenever possible.
I think it is added later....thats why they ''digital''re-masterOr is it something that has been added to the recording that is not present, for example, if one goes to see the band performing live, or if another band were covering it?