NmaGane Fills the Void (absence of Me & Jones) with turkish guy

Goy Club in ruins


Active teamspeak users include Chris, Jones, Brendan, Slowdive, and the turk.

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Slowdive being radicalized by the Egyptian after being cast out of Eden by the admin Epok?

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Admit it, you're jealous

Just concerned that we have lost yet another marginalized and vulnerable young man due to this website's moderation policies

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That's interesting. Here's my latest piece, I call it "Rings of Saturn".

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I've been accepted into the fold.

If Namafia is Eden, then Dan is the snake, OR SATAN. DAMN YOU DAN! DON'T UNMOD ME

there's no reason to even speak to nmaGane; it became very apparent to me after he and bigbenny professed some "if you're asking what art is, you don't understand it" in a discussion on the philosophy of art and aesthetics.

I'm linking a reading of Tolstoy and I get back some gay-ass homo Oscar Wilde poem

The teamspeak is cringe


still more plainly apparent now that we have distinguished the several parts1 of the soul.” “What do you mean?” “Why, between ourselves2—for you will not betray me to the tragic poets and all other imitators—that kind of art seems to be a corruption3 of the mind of all listeners who do not possess, as an antidote4 a knowledge of its real nature.” “What is your idea in saying this?” he said. “I must speak out,” I said, “though a certain love and reverence for Homer5 that has possessed me from a boy would stay me from speaking.

[601e] As, for example, the flute-player reports to the flute-maker which flutes respond and serve rightly in flute-playing, and will order the kind that must be made, and the other will obey and serve him.” “Of course.” “The one, then, possessing knowledge, reports about the goodness or the badness of the flutes, and the other, believing, will make them.” “Yes.” “Then in respect of the same implement the maker will have right belief1 about its excellence and defects from association with the man who knows and being compelled to listen to him,

[602a] but the user will have true knowledge.” “Certainly.” “And will the imitator from experience or use have knowledge whether the things he portrays are or are not beautiful and right, or will he, from compulsory association with the man who knows and taking orders from him for the right making of them, have right opinion1?” “Neither.” “Then the imitator will neither know nor opine rightly concerning the beauty or the badness of his imitations.” “It seems not.” “Most charming,2 then, would be the state of mind of the poetical imitator in respect of true wisdom about his creations.” “Not at all.”

Plato, Republic

("Agamemnon", "Hom. Od. 9.1", "denarius")

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Table of Contents:

book 1
book 2
book 3
book 4
book 5
book 6
book 7
book 8
book 9
Vbook 10
section 595a
section 595b
section 595c
section 596a
section 596b
section 596c
section 596d
section 596e
section 597a
section 597b
section 597c
section 597d
section 597e
section 598a
section 598b
section 598c
section 598d
section 598e
section 599a
section 599b
section 599c
section 599d
section 599e
section 600a
section 600b
section 600c
section 600d
section 600e
section 601a
section 601b
section 601c
section 601d
section 601e
section 602a
section 602b
section 602c
section 602d
section 602e
section 603a
section 603b
section 603c
section 603d
section 603e
section 604a
section 604b
section 604c
section 604d
section 604e
section 605a
section 605b
section 605c
section 605d
section 605e
section 606a
section 606b
section 606c
section 606d
section 606e
section 607a
section 607b
section 607c
section 607d
section 607e
section 608a
section 608b
section 608c
section 608d
section 608e
section 609a
section 609b
section 609c
section 609d
section 609e
section 610a
section 610b
section 610c
section 610d
section 610e
section 611a
section 611b
section 611c
section 611d
section 611e
section 612a
section 612b
section 612c
section 612d
section 612e
section 613a
section 613b
section 613c
section 613d
section 613e
section 614a
section 614b
section 614c
section 614d
section 614e
section 615a
section 615b
section 615c
section 615d
section 615e
section 616a
section 616b
section 616c
section 616d
section 616e
section 617a
section 617b
section 617c
section 617d
section 617e
section 618a
section 618b
section 618c
section 618d
section 618e
section 619a
section 619b
section 619c
section 619d
section 619e
section 620a
section 620b
section 620c
section 620d
section 620e
section 621a
section 621b
section 621c
section 621d
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nextwill none the less1 imitate, though in every case he does not know in what way the thing is bad or good. But, as it seems, the thing he will imitate will be the thing that appears beautiful to the ignorant multitude.” “Why, what else?” “On this, then, as it seems, we are fairly agreed, that the imitator knows nothing worth mentioning of the things he imitates, but that imitation is a form of play,2 not to be taken seriously,3 and that those who attempt tragic poetry, whether in iambics or heroic verse,4 are all altogether imitators.” “By all means.”