Visions of a Freeman -
Brain Age - 01, November of 2016
Welcome to: CimaTepuy. An ancient view over
Reality seen from the Eyes of a TRIBalance.
November 01, 2016
And a bag of popping corn just for fun in her hand." - The
Creepy Doll Music - Dark
The text marked in Red is some of text that I marked as evidence that the
British Media "The Guardian" seeks to increase the depression of the Users in
order to enhance attention and increase the addiction to it's Media, which also
brings the side effect of increasing Depression and
Drug Addiction in the General Population.
‘Grief is so overpowering – it consumes
you’: readers on death and dying
From grieving to dying well, readers from around the world tell us what
death means to them
[Picture not needed]
Keely Dowton (right) and her mother who died last year. Photograph:
Rachel Obordo and Guardian readers
Tuesday 1 November 2016 13.12 GMT
During this time of the year death appears in a guise of make up,
costumes and candied treats. Often portrayed by colourful eccentric
images, celebrations such as Halloween and the Day of the Dead were
traditionally about remembering the dead and the memories of lost loved
But talking about death is not easy if you’re British. When broached,
the topic seems to make people feel uncomfortable and can even be judged
as a morbid conversation subject. But death is part and parcel of what
it means to live. We talk about having the ‘time of our lives’ or
‘living life to the full’ but often try and forget what inevitably
We wanted to talk more about death so asked readers for their
experiences of grieving and what death means to them. Here’s what some
of them said.
‘Grief is so overpowering – it consumes you’
Having lost my mother 17 months ago the experience of losing her is
still very raw for me. Mum went to her doctor with a minor stomach upset
and died four weeks later with an aggressive bowel tumour. She had no
previous symptoms and wasn’t even unwell. It came as a complete shock
with total devastation to her family.
Grief is so overpowering - it consumes you. First the numbness and
autopilot mode then the heaviness of despair, then the oceans of tears,
then the questions of the pointless, futility of life. Then anger, then
deep despair, then numbness and repeat. Repeat. 17 months on and I still
question all of it; but I cope by leaning on my loved ones and I cope by
using my mum’s strength to spur me on. Ironically, she is the one that
gets me out of bed in the mornings.
My life has changed drastically. After mum died I resigned from my job,
married my partner of 22 years (we married on mum’s birthday as a
gift/gesture to her), I got a dog and am now planning a move with my
husband to Sri Lanka for a few years. I see my life in two parts; my old
life with mum and my new life; one I didn’t want or choose but one that
I’m trying to embrace. I try to live my life as my mum wanted; with
gusto and enjoying the little things. I’m trying at least.
Keely Dowton, 44-year-old teacher living in Essex
‘I said ‘Good morning’ to a photo of him each day’
I lost my father seven years ago. It was totally unexpected and at the
time I could not deal with it. I said ‘Good morning’ to a photo of him
each day as I did in person before. I threw myself into planning the
funeral, keeping busy meant not thinking about what had happened.
Just after he passed away, I noticed a robin that would watch me when I
was gardening. The robin visited the garden most days and would look
towards the house. There are some people who think that symbolises that
a loved one who has passed is okay. That brought me some comfort even if
I don’t completely believe it. I like seeing robins in the garden, even
when they are being fiercely territorial. Seeing them is associated with
my dad now. I talked about my dad in the present tense for a long time,
maybe a year after he had died. Even now it feels incorrect to talk
about him in the past because he lives on in my heart and mind. He
always will. That’s love.
Anonymous, 39-year-old teacher living in the Midlands
[Picture not needed]
Joanne and her husband
‘Dealing with death is relatively easy compared to
getting on with life without them’
Death means my husband. It is something I’m familiar with now as I have
lived through his. I lay with his dead body for half an hour and felt
peace. Other people’s death isn’t scary for me anymore but mine is as I
fear for my children.
I think it’s more difficult to talk about death if you haven’t had any
personal experience of it. A lot of the time it’s very clinical, with
the funeral director taking the body away fairly swiftly. There’s not
often the chance to spend time with the dead and say goodbye. It’s
almost frowned upon. I took some pictures of my husband dead; before and
after he was embalmed. It doesn’t feel right sharing that fact with
people as I’m worried they’ll think it weird. It didn’t feel weird to
Even though my husband suffered with all the indignities of cancer I
believe in the end he had a good death. He’d put his affairs in order,
planned his funeral, said goodbye to loved ones and ultimately died in
my arms. If if wasn’t for the fact that he was only 48 it would have
Dealing with the death was relatively easy compared to getting on with
life without them. That’s the hardest bit. When the funeral flowers and
cards stop coming.When friends no longer bring cooked dishes round.
That’s when the shit hits the fan and you see the size of the hole they
Joanne Baker, 47-year-old full-time parent of two children living in
‘I gave her a bag of popping corn - she was being
cremated and would have loved that!’
The death of my mother last year was like watching a transition from
pain to peace. I miss her so much. The horror of the last 12 hours in
A&E and hospital side ward as she slipped into unconsciousness will
never leave my memory. The nurses were kind but
no one could save her
from her journey. As she took her last breaths, I told her to go find
her mum now and that we would be OK. It was a privilege to share those
moments but terrifying.
I’m a Christian. My mother pre-paid for a cardboard coffin, and at her
request we pasted all the grandchildren’s art work on it.
Her lid was
open and we spent an hour talking to her. Her spirit felt close.
placed momentoes in her coffin and a bag of popping corn just for fun in
her hand. She was being cremated and would have loved that!
Jayne Gale, 47-year-old nurse
‘I did not cry at the funeral, nor did I go to
view his body’
I experienced my dad’s death at the tender age of 13, in June 2003.
did not cry at the funeral, nor did I go to view his body.
believe he was gone for good. Many times I dreamt of bumping into him on
the street. I thought he would come back, even though I knew and
understood that he wouldn’t.
I think most people find it hard to talk about death either due to a
trauma or the death of a loved one, and in many African customs it is
taboo to do so. Though it’s been 13 years since my dad left
I still weep
as if he just died. He was my hero. I have been praying over it, and
has helped me to accept the reality, and to stop living in denial.
Grace, 26-year-old living in Nairobi
[Picture not needed]
Mourners attend a vigil for bus driver Manmeet Alisher at a Sikh temple
in Brisbane, after he was burned alive when an incendiary device was
allegedly thrown at him while he was letting passengers on at Moorooka.
‘There is nothing to fear about death’
I lost a little boy who was just two months old - he suddenly passed
away one night unexpectedly. I did not understand how this could happen
to me - not even as a punishment because I felt I had never done
anything that would have deserved such a chastisement.
This was when I started to try to find an answer, so I began reading
about what happened after death, the meaning of life and death, why we
are here on earth and so on. I got the answer
after 30 years of
research, so I know now why this happened to me.
To me, death means to
continue to live in a different form in another dimension where I will
be able to meet all my dear ones who died before me and
review all my past life on earth. I will then
know if and how I have
progressed spiritually. This will be done without judgment, just with
love. Then, I will examine and decide what still has to be improved and
go back to earth for another experience.
In 2012 my mother died at the age of 84. She suffered a lot and
she could die as soon as possible “waiting for the angels to take her”.
One day she had an accident at home while cooking - she was burnt and
taken to hospital where she died two months later. At the very minute
she died, I felt filled with an unutterable sensation of happiness which
I couldn’t explain at first and I understood when I was told the precise
time when she died. I was so happy that she had been freed at last. My
sisters got depressed and didn’t understand my reaction at first, but I
told them how I felt and they agreed that it was the best way to deal
with our mother’s death.
I hope there will be more records similar to mine, so that people grow
aware that there is nothing to fear about death - no judgment, no hell,
no punishment - only love exists.
Jean Louis, 65-year-old retired teacher living in France
‘Those who talk openly and honestly about death
tend to have a more peaceful, meaninful time at the end of their life’
Popular media images of death and dying often portray an image of
inevitable suffering, as does frequent media coverage highlighting the
inadequacies of health and social services in providing good end of life
care and support. As a result, many people live in fear of death and the
dying process and ultimately do not have the death they would have
Problematic issues including misconceptions,
control, or the loved ones of a dying person perceiving the dying
process as a ‘bad death’ can all contribute towards
My own observations of dying people and bereaved relatives are that
those who have talked openly and honestly about death and dying - and
who have planned for what they would like to happen when the time comes
- tend to have a more peaceful, meaningful time at the end of their
Katie Shepherd, 43-year-old clinical nurse specialist in palliative
care, and permaculture designer living in Spain and Yorkshire
[Picture not needed]
A skull on a turntable. Photograph: Rupert Callender
Photograph: Dan Peled/AAP
‘I dealt with the deaths of those close to me
quite badly. It’s why I’m an undertaker’
Death has shaped my entire life, literally. I became an undertaker,
something for which you need no professional qualifications almost 17
years ago after seeing Nicholas Albery of The Natural Death Centre talk
about a different way of approaching funerals, environmentally, socially
and religiously. I had a welter of family deaths as a child, most of
whose funerals I didn’t go to. Now we do the opposite, encouraging as
much family involvement as possible.
It is entirely understandable that people find it difficult to talk
about death. The implications of our own extinction and that of the
Earth’s are huge, particularly now we are at a stage when
planet may die. I dealt with the deaths of those close to me quite
badly. It’s why I’m an undertaker - do what I say, not what I do.
Rupert Callender, ceremonial undertaker and sexton, and co owner of
Green Funeral Company
‘I know that he’s still present’
My father’s death two years ago was sudden and unexpected. The family
gathered, and we supported one another. Tears, yes, but plenty of loving
laughter - he had an offbeat personality in some ways with a great sense
of humour, even around death: he’d always said (in jest) that
goes he wanted to be stuffed and sat in a chair so he could be glowering
Of course there is the awful reality of his loss in all our lives, the
desperate sadness that he’s not here in the physical. He genuinely
hadn’t an enemy in the world, and family, friends and colleagues past
and present, travelled from far and wide to be at his funeral. I know that he’s still present though, with countless confirmations of
that, so we still go on walks together (a shared love of nature)
‘chat’ daily. It’s the next best thing to being in the same physical
Angela, 55-year-old artist and writer living in Ireland
‘It is far easier to grieve among family and
My father died while I was working in Saudi Arabia in the 1980s. My
brother sent a telegram, but my employers (who had my passport in a
safe) did not pass the telegram to me. I found out a few weeks later via
a letter from my mother which started from the premise that I knew
already. From this experience I learned that it is far easier to grieve
and move on if you do it among family and friends.
Old Scarborian, 58-year-old lecturer
We’d like to hear how you remember your loved ones after they’ve died.
You can share your memories and experiences with us in the comments
As you can see, The British Media "The Guardian" seems to have no problem being
Dead and we don't have to have a problem wanting them to Rest in Peace.
Now I show The Guardian Humiliating the Japanese because of a misunderstanding
while at the same time purposely torturing People to increase the Value of Death
and Vengeance News, to increase addiction to the Media and thus to increase
Profits even at the expense of Damaging Social Mental Health and the British
Japanese band sparks anger with Nazi-style
Popular girl band Keyakizaka46 performs in outfits modelled on
uniforms of Waffen-SS officers
Members of Keyakizaka46 wearing Nazi-style uniforms for their
Perfect Halloween concert. Photograph: keykizaka.com
Justin McCurry in Tokyo
Tuesday 1 November 2016 11.54 GMT
A popular Japanese girl band set up by an executive board member
of the Tokyo 2020 Olympics organising committee has been
criticised for giving a Halloween concert in costumes modelled
on Nazi Waffen-SS uniforms.
Keyakizaka46, a spin-off of the phenomenally popular AKB48 J-pop
stable formed by Yasushi Akimoto, donned black military-style
costumes similar to those worn by the paramilitary wing of
Hitler’s Nazi party. Publicity photos showed members wearing
peaked caps featuring a bird insignia that resembles the
Parteiadler eagle emblem of the Nazis.
The group, which formed in 2015, reached No 1 in the Oricon
daily single CD and Billboard Japan top singles charts with its
debut single, Silent Majority, earlier this year.
Akimoto, the band’s producer and lyricist, will help produce the
opening ceremony for the Tokyo 2020 Olympics.
Social media users criticised the band’s choice of costume for
its Perfect Halloween concert in Yokohama late last month.
Twitter user @batayanF3 wrote: “Just
because you didn’t know or because you don’t praise Nazis
doesn’t mean you can do this kind of thing. It’s
unforgivable considering how influential they are as
talents.” Another, @buppii21,
suggested the members of the group, aged from 15 to 21,
should read the Diary of Anne Frank.
@pfd1212, said the group’s
management should have known better than to dress children in
Ichika Rokuso, a Japanese writer based in Berlin, implored young
people to understand the hurt felt by the families and friends
of those who died in the second world war.
In a statement posted on Keyakizaka46’s website, Akimoto said he
was very sorry “for failing to oversee matters as the producer”.
Sony, the group’s label, said: “We express our heartfelt apology
for causing offence ... because of our lack of understanding. We
take the incident seriously and will make efforts to prevent a
recurrence of a similar incident in the future.”
This is not the first time a Japanese pop
band has provoked anger over the use of Nazi symbolism.
In 2011, Sony and MTV apologised after Kishidan appeared on
primetime television wearing Nazi-style uniforms. The apology
came after the Los Angeles-based Simon Wiesenthal Centre, which
monitors antisemitic activities, expressed “shock and dismay” at
the boy band’s appearance.
Akimoto invited ridicule last year
when he proposed choosing the best of the AKB48 stable to play
at the Olympic opening ceremony in Tokyo. One TV celebrity said
subjecting a global TV audience to the group’s saccharine lyrics
and juvenile dance routines would be an “embarrassment”.
The Idea is to provide evidence of how Present Time
Criminal, Depressing Drug Pusher Media Traumatizes People for Profit,
Abuses Girls, Abuses
Celebrities and Abuses Countries.
Haruki Murakami cautions against excluding
Celebrated novelist’s acceptance of the Hans Christian Andersen
literary award led to a speech on confronting the inner darkness
of people, society and nations
‘A fitting heir’ … Haruki Murakami outside Hans Christian
Andersen’s house in Odense, Denmark. Photograph: Henning
Tuesday 1 November 2016 13.23 GMT
Haruki Murakami has warned that “no matter how high a wall we
build to keep intruders out, no matter how strictly we exclude
outsiders, no matter how much we rewrite history to suit us, we
just end up damaging and hurting ourselves”.
Speaking as he received the Hans Christian Andersen literature
award, the Japanese novelist said that “just as all people have
shadows, every society and nation, too, has shadows”, and “if
there are bright, shining aspects, there will definitely be a
counterbalancing dark side. If there’s a positive, there will
surely be a negative on the reverse side.”
“At times we tend to avert our eyes from the shadow, those
negative parts. Or else try to forcibly eliminate those aspects.
Because people want to avoid, as much as possible, looking at
their own dark sides, their negative qualities. But in order for
a statue to appear solid and three-dimensional, you need to have
shadows. Do away with shadows and all you end up with is a flat
illusion. Light that doesn’t generate shadows is not true
light,” said the novelist.
He continued: “You have to patiently learn to live together with
your shadow. And carefully observe the darkness that resides
within you. Sometimes in a dark tunnel you have to confront your
own dark side.”
Murakami was announced as winner of the Hans Christian Andersen
prize a year ago, but received the prize this weekend. The
500,000DKK award, for writing which “can be linked to Andersen’s
name and authorship through genre similarities or
storyteller-artistic qualities” has previously been won by
authors including JK Rowling and Salman Rushdie. Murakami was
cited for his “ capacity to boldly mix classic narrative art,
pop culture, Japanese tradition, dreamlike realism and
philosophical discussion”, which judges said “makes him a
fitting heir to the Andersen legacy”.
”Murakami’s ability to combine the everyday and reality with
magic and fairytale derives from a linguistic mastery that once
again makes one think of Hans Christian Andersen. There are
images and descriptions of natural scenery, cityscapes and
landscapes in Murakami that possess a distinctive poetry,” said
committee member and professor Anne-Marie Mai from the
University of Southern Denmark in a speech at the ceremony.
The novelist, author of books including Norwegian Wood and Kafka
on the Shore, called his speech in Denmark The Meaning of
Shadows, in honour of Andersen’s story The Shadow. Andersen’s
tale sees a learned man send his shadow away, only for the
shadow to gradually take on human form and have his old master
killed. Murakami called it a “dark and hopeless story”,
according to Japan Today, telling his audience that “sometimes
in a deep place you have to confront your own dark side”.
“If you don’t, before long your shadow will grow ever stronger
and will return, some night, to knock at the door of your house.
‘I’m back,’ it’ll whisper to you,” said the novelist.
Murakami also used his speech to elaborate on his own writing
process, telling his audience that he doesn’t plan out a plot,
instead beginning with a single scene or idea. “As I write, I
let that scene or idea move forward of its own accord. Instead
of using my head, in other words, it’s through moving my hand in
the process of writing that I think. In those times I value
what’s in my unconscious above what’s in my conscious mind,” he
Critics today, as well as many readers, “tend to read stories in
an analytical way,” he said. “They are trained in schools, or by
society, that that’s the correct reading methodology. People
analyse, and critique, texts, from an academic perspective, a
sociological perspective, or a psychoanalytic perspective.”
But “if a novelist tries to construct a story analytically, the
story’s inherent vitality will be lost”, because “empathy
between writer and readers won’t arise”.
“Often we see that the novels that critics rave about are ones
readers don’t particularly like, but in many cases it’s because
works that critics see as analytically excellent fail to win the
natural empathy of readers,” said the author.
Murakami did not elaborate on his warning about walls and
outsiders, but Japanese press speculated that he was “referring
to the increasingly mounting anti-refugee and anti-immigrant
sentiment in Europe and elsewhere”. In 2009, when he was awarded
the Jerusalem prize for the Freedom of the Individual in Society
in the face of opposition from pro-Palestinian groups, he said
that “if there is a hard, high wall and an egg that breaks
against it, no matter how right the wall or how wrong the egg, I
will stand on the side of the egg. Why? Because each of us is an
egg, a unique soul enclosed in a fragile egg. Each of us is
confronting a high wall. The high wall is the system which
forces us to do the things we would not ordinarily see fit to do
“We have no hope against the wall: it’s too high, too dark, too
cold,” he said in Jerusalem. “To fight the wall, we must join
our souls together for warmth, strength. We must not let the
system control us – create who we are. It is we who created the
I AM SUING THE GUARDIAN FOR 20,000,000 EUROS!!!
Or more if so the Court decides.
For the Crimes of:
1) Conspiracy. 2) Recidivism. 3) Endangering My Invited Guests. 4) Endangering other Celebrities. 5) Use of a Third Party to commit the crime. 6) Psychological Harassment. 7) Attempted Psychological Harm and Torture.