And the pressure keeps kicking in changes in pixels means means tabbing and typing and targeting just the right spot for just the right keyboard hit make a mistake and you’re back half a day or may be it just feels to some people like it’s that way making a race against clocks each one […]Read more "And the pressure"
poor ryan gosling and all the other make-believe heroes who look so goddamn good on posters brooding and swollen with rage blockbusters make-shift scripts shift six trips pens of all colours and kinds are all over it follow the rabbit-hole save the damn thingRead more
a wreck over the bars of the machine crown of the head inverted sick taste of bile the back of the throat tossed by immutable laws wet tears in eyes an animal — Logan BrightRead more "a wreck – a poem"
song – une langue seconde C#7 je dois ècrire une chant dans une Ab7 langue seconde C#7 je dois ècrire une chant dans une Ab7 langue seconde C#7 je dois ècrire une chant dans une Ab7 langue seconde Eb7 tu es le vert roy Eb7 tu es le vert roy Eb7 tu es le vert […]Read more "song – une langue seconde"
Cm7 breakfast; is on the C#7 table; a cup of Ab7 coffee; and one old Gm7 bagel; with peanut Fm7 butter; and one with Ebmaj7 jelly; delicious Fm7 breakfast; to fill your Ebmaj7 belly — Logan BrightRead more "breakfast – a song"
E5 F5 simulated psycho E5 G5b9 simulated psychopath E5 F5 simulated psycho E5 Bb5b9 path E5 F5 simulated psycho E5 G5b9 simulated psychopath E5 F5 simulated psychopath G5b9 Bb5b9 is gonna catch you in the bath C7 D-7 bubbles go a-poppin’ as his C7 D-7 cleaver goes a-choppin’ and he’s C7 leavin’ lots of evidence […]Read more "simulated psychopath: a song"
David Foster Wallace: Fiction, TV, and Moral Subjectivity David Foster Wallace, in his essay “9/11: The View From the Midwest,” draws upon his considerable tool-set as a fiction writer to deliver a fresh, dramatic, and evocative take on “the Horror” of 9/11. He uses diverse and poetic diction, employs structural literary formalisms, and highlights his […]Read more "David Foster Wallace: Fiction, TV, and Moral Subjectivity"