[Reading] ➷ Bayamus & Cardinal Pölätüo ➭ Stefan Themerson – Buyphenergan500.us

Bayamus & Cardinal Pölätüo Fiction Two Riotous Novels By The Polish Born British Writer Stefan Themerson 1910 1988 , Who With His Wife Franciszka Ran The Gaberbocchus Press In London Gaberbocchus Published Both Kurt Schwitters And Bertrand Russsell And These Extremes Unite In Themerson S Highly Individual Brand Of Philosophical Dadaism BAYAMUS Recounts The Adventures Of A Self Proclaimed Mutant With Three Legs One Is Attached To A Roller Skate And His Efforts To Propagate A New Species It Includes An Instructive Visit To The Theatre Of Semantic Poetry, Where Old Rhymes Mutate Into New Truths CARDINAL POLATUO Is The Biography Of Guillaume Apollinaire S Anonymous Father, Who Turns Out To Be An Ecclesiastic With A Murderous Interest In Modernist Poetry, A Faith Based On Science, And A Dreamlife So Frankly Obscene That Only A Dictionary Of Freudian Symbols Can Explain Its Innocence.

[Reading] ➷ Bayamus & Cardinal Pölätüo  ➭ Stefan Themerson – Buyphenergan500.us
  • Paperback
  • 256 pages
  • Bayamus & Cardinal Pölätüo
  • Stefan Themerson
  • English
  • 02 December 2017
  • 1878972219

    10 thoughts on “[Reading] ➷ Bayamus & Cardinal Pölätüo ➭ Stefan Themerson – Buyphenergan500.us


  1. says:

    Bayamus is great, but Cardinal is wonderful a hilarious run through the philosophical conflicts between Catholicism and Logical Positivism, including a great scene with a schoolboy Ayer with ink stains on his short trousers , Russell and the Cardinal Wholeheartedly recommended for anyone with even a passing interest in such things From Thermerson s letters which includes some great correspondence with Bertrand Russell Now, when Li Po says moon Bayamus is great, but Cardinal is wonderful a hilarious run through the philosophical conflicts between Catholicism and Logical Positivism, including a great scene with a schoolboy Ayer with ink stains on his short trousers , Russell and the Cardinal Wholeheartedly recommended...


  2. says:

    When I was in my late teens early 20s, I loved Dada Surrealism.No no LOVED it Defined myself by it, in many ways Eagerly sought all I could find in art, writing, sound name it I took classes on it in university and spun my papers that direction whenever possible Would ve given my limbs to hang out in 1916 Zurich The random and the weird was my home territory, a few manifestos the map.And then like I kinda grew up idk.That s it, right Like we SO DEEPLY identify with something lov When I was in my late teens early 20s, I loved Dada Surrealism.No no LOVED it Defined myself by it, in many ways Eagerly sought all I could find in art, writing, sound name it I took classes on it in university and spun my papers that direction whenever possible Would ve given my limbs to hang out in 1916 Zurich The random and the weird was my home territory, a few manifestos the map.And then like I kinda grew up idk.That s it, right Like we SO DEEPLY identify with something love it profoundly and then, little by little, it just sort of slips from our hearts Without fanfare, without noticing, really, and then one day oh, yeah, I used to love Dada.Anyway I bought this book back in 2009, when I was nearing the end of my love affair with weird for the sake of weird Finally decided to read it and probabl...


  3. says:

    Both of these novellas were wacky metafiction, oftimes amusing, cryptic, and self involved to the point where I didn t get anything Bayamus was greater of the two I do like a good freak show.


  4. says:

    zany

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