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>>623 I hope all of you are already redpilled on the Cat Question, but just in case: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Toxoplasma_gondii
>>625 Cat question, I'll just continue loving my cat thank you berry much
>>627 Ok toxobrain
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>>625 >Looking at humans, studies using the Cattell’s 16 Personality Factor questionnaire found that infected men scored lower on Factor G (superego strength/rule consciousness) and higher on Factor L (vigilance) while the opposite pattern was observed for infected women. This means that men were more likely to disregard rule and were more expedient, suspicious and jealous. On the other hand, women were more warm hearted, outgoing, conscientious and moralistic. >Research on the linkage between T. gondii infection and entrepreneurial behavior showed that students who tested positive for T. gondii exposure were 1.4 times more likely to major in business, and 1.7 times more likely to have an emphasis in "management and entrepreneurship". Among 197 participants of entrepreneurship events, T. gondii exposure was correlated with being 1.8 times more likely to have started their own business. Cats confirmed great
Some of these pages read like SCP entries (or RCP authority entries, if you prefer). I really like the strange boundary between the things we know and the things that we do not know. That's where the mystery habbens, and it's what makes learning new things so much fun. https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Forest_ring https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Jean_Hilliard https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Blue_Fugates
This article reads berry creepily. It lists a bunch of people, and how they reached their last moments alive in extraordinarily odd circumstances that truly show the unpredictable horror of death. https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/List_of_unusual_deaths
>>635 >According to one account given by Diogenes Laërtius, the Greek philosopher Heraclitus was said to have been devoured by dogs after smearing himself with cow manure in an attempt to cure his dropsy. >One ancient account of the death of Chrysippus, a third-century BC Greek Stoic philosopher, tells that he died of laughter after he saw a donkey eating his figs; he told a slave to give the donkey neat wine to drink to wash them down with, and then, "...having laughed too much, he died" (Diogenes Laërtius 7.185). >The deacon Saint Lawrence was roasted alive on a giant grill during the persecution of Valerian. Prudentius tells that he joked with his tormentors, "Turn me over—I'm done on this side". He is now the patron saint of cooks, chefs and comedians. >Sir William Payne-Gallwey, a former British MP, sustained "severe internal injuries" when he fell over and landed on a turnip while out hunting. He died a few days later. >Jones, a lawyer in Bangor, Wales, woke up to find that he had his throat slit. Motioning for a paper and a pencil, he wrote: "I dreamt that I had done it. I awoke to find it true," and died 80 minutes later. He had slit his throat himself while unconscious. An inquest at Bangor said that "suicide while temporarily insane," was the verdict. >Basil Brown, a 48-year-old health food advocate from Croydon, England, died from liver damage after he consumed 70 million units of Vitamin A and around 10 US gallons (38 litres) of carrot juice over ten days, turning his skin bright yellow >Scaglione died after smashing his golf club against a golf cart. The head broke off and impaled him in the throat, severing his jugular vein >Dick Wertheim, a tennis linesman, died after a ball struck him in the groin and he fell out of his chair >A poodle named Cachy, in Caballito, Buenos Aires, fell from 13 floors and fatally hit 75-year-old Marta Espina, killing both instantly. In the course of the events, 46-year-old Edith Sola, who came to see the incident, was fatally hit by a bus. An unidentified man, who witnessed Edith's death, had an heart attack and also died, on his way to the hospital. >Garry Hoy, a lawyer in Toronto fell to his death from the 24th floor of the Toronto-Dominion Centre while demonstrating to a group of visitors that the building's windows were "unbreakable". Hoy threw himself against the window, which did not break but popped out of its frame >Larry Ely Murillo-Moncada, a 25-year-old supermarket employee from Council Bluffs, Iowa, is believed to have fallen into the 18-inch gap between a cooler and a wall and become trapped. His body was not discovered for almost ten years, when the cooler was finally moved >Takuya Nagaya, 23, from Japan, started to slither on the floor and claimed he had become a snake. Takuya died after his father spent the next two days head-butting and biting him "to drive [out] the snake that had possessed him." >Hayato Tsuruta, 28, from Japan, with intellectual disabilities, ran away from his residential facility and went to a supermarket. There he consumed so many doughnuts displayed that he choked to death. >Sam Ballard, 29, died from angiostrongyliasis after eating a garden slug as a dare eight years earlier. There's some really brutal and depressing deaths in their too, and it's amazing how many people have died because of choking.
https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Saturn_return https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/27_Club I find these to be particularly intriguing because of my own astrological interests. It may be that I might suffer the same fate as those of the 27 club.
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https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Kowloon_Walled_City https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Henry_Darger https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Collyer_brothers https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Roman_von_Ungern-Sternberg https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Interdimensional_hypothesis https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/White_Amazonian_Indians https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Remy_Van_Lierde#Alleged_encounter_with_a_giant_snake https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Green_children_of_Woolpit https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Mystery_airship https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Javier_Pereira_(longevity_claimant) https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Richard_Sharpe_Shaver Here's some bonus reading material on an interesting topic that doesn't have a Wikipedia article: http://www.strangemag.com/strangemag/strange21/thunderbird21/thunderbirdintro21.html This story was the first time I'd ever heard of whole Mandela Effect concept. >>625 Good to see another person who's taken the catpill. >>634 >I really like the strange boundary between the things we know and the things that we do not know. That's where the mystery habbens, and it's what makes learning new things so much fun. Agreed. As a kid I was always into Fortean phenomena and wished things like cryptids and aliens could be proven to exist beyond a shadow of a doubt, but nowadays all the murkiness is what makes it interesting to me. There's credible evidence, outright falsehoods, and eberrything in between to sort through. Even blatant hoaxes like the Cardiff Giant and the Great Moon Hoax can be fascinating to me. If we found a population of sasquatches or made contact with aliens and studied them thoroughly, I'd quickly lose interest. The way your own imagination can run wild with the unknown is far more engrossing than it could ever be if it were brought into the light. >>637 I recently started reading up more on astrology and don't know what to think of it. In the past I was berry doubtful, but I'm more on the fence now after reading some defenses from its adherents and making myself a rough birth chart.
>>641 >the Great Moon Hoax As someone unfamiliar with many hoaxes beyond Roswell and fake animal sightings, I thought you were calling the moon landing broadcast an blatant hoax (regardless of anyone's view, blatant wood not be appropriate) Have you seen any of the famous BBC April Fools joke hoaxes (spaghetti trees, flying penguins)?
>>643 >Have you seen any of the famous BBC April Fools joke hoaxes (spaghetti trees, flying penguins)? No, I've never heard of them before. It takes a certain kind of hoax to get my imagination going. Older ones in particular seem to feel more enigmatic and more plausible to me in an odd way. It probably has to do with being able to suspend disbelief due to how different things were in the past and how things weren't as well documented. Even hoaxes and practical jokes that were done in good fun and probably recognized as such at the time could be mistaken for earnest accounts of strange habbenings. For example, newspapers used to run tall tales and joke stories pretty regularly back in the 19th century. It also used to be a lot harder to find solid information on these things in the earlier days of the Internet. I remember reading those "unexplained" books as a kid and seeing things like the de Loy's ape photo and a faked image of Jesus in the clouds (supposedly from the Korean War) being presented without too much skepticism. It wasn't until years later that I was able to find good information on where they came from and why they almost certainly weren't what they were claiming to be. That's not to say that there aren't some relatively new ones that I find interesting. Pic related is one I remember seeing back in elementary school that has always stuck with me, even though it always looked fake to me. It only dates back to the '90s. The Gable film is another newer one that has that hazy, mysterious feeling to it: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=yNwqqLjc7b0
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>>646 >It probably has to do with being able to suspend disbelief due to how different things were in the past and how things weren't as well documented. Even hoaxes and practical jokes that were done in good fun and probably recognized as such at the time could be mistaken for earnest accounts of strange habbenings. I think the spaghetti-trees hoax wood be interesting then, maybe less so to us now but back in the 1950s UK it was believable. https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Spaghetti-tree_hoax >At the time spaghetti was relatively unknown in the UK, so many Britons were unaware that it is made from wheat flour and water; a number of viewers afterwards contacted the BBC for advice on growing their own spaghetti trees.
>>648 If UFOs really are real, then I wonder why it wood need to be kept a secret.
>>647 It also comes down to to both the presentation and the subject matter, I think. Something about the Surgeon's Photo, for example, feels kind of spooky even knowing how it was made. The high contrast of the image doesn't provide much visual information and so imparts a feeling of mystery. And, while implausible, the idea of an elusive survivor of an otherwise long-extinct species being captured on film isn't as unbelievable as a plant that grows pasta is (although it makes sense that people at the time fell for it given how they weren't familiar with spaghetti). It's still worth watching the clip, however: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=tVo_wkxH9dU[Embed] The whole thing kind of reminds me of this: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Vegetable_Lamb_of_Tartary These old legends seem to hit the sweet spot for me a bit more due to how intertwined myths were with actual history back then and the almost limitless possibilities of what could be thought to exist in faraway lands back then, whether it's vegetable lambs or dragons or headless men. >>649 Could it be that the government doesn't know what in the world it's dealing with and is trying to save face? I don't know. If I remember right, Jacques Vallee seems to think that the government has also been involved in pushing certain narratives about UFOs. For example, I think he believes they were involved in making up the whole Roswell kerfuffle. Maybe I should look into reading more of his work, but his book Confrontations I found so unsettling that I lost the interest to read his UFO works any further. Dimensions I actually enjoyed though.
>>649 I think it's about trying to prevent mass panic and hysteria, and instead of just telling the people that ayys exist, the government is more or less conditioning the people through sci-fi and scientific speculation to accept aliens as a possibility before revealing the truth. Just my $0.02 though.
>>651 >the government is more or less conditioning the people through sci-fi and scientific speculation to accept aliens as a possibility before revealing the truth. Just my $0.02 though. I think there's a feedback loop between alien sightings (and a lot of other paranormal occurrences like cryptid sightings and Marian apparitions) and pop culture. I don't think people started viewing aliens as extraterrestrials until the idea was floating around the collective unconscious in the second half of the 19th century (the wave of airship sightings of the 1890s being the first instance I know of where people attributed strange objects in the sky to beings from other planets). Some of the elements of UFO abduction accounts are also similar stories of run-ins with fairies or other strange creatures people were said to have encountered in the distant past.
>>652 >similar stories of run-ins with fairies or other strange creatures people were said to have encountered in the distant past. Celtic Fae folk?
>>653 Yup.
>>652 Human brains filter information rather than display reality. It's a weird concept but eberrything you see is a "video" made by your brain from the data it's collected. It's not what is actually in front of you. If your brain is full of UFO stories then when it has to process something beyond it's understanding it may turn to UFOs to do it. I'm of the opinion there are lots of weird things in the world and some of them maybe beyond human comprehension. We're no different then a bird staring at a computer screen. It can't make sense of it but it tries it's best any way
>>655 Terry, is that you?
I think cargo cultism is pretty interesting- https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Cargo_cult
>>652 Years ago I remember someone posted on /x/ a drawing of a demon sighting looking a lot like the grey aliens, some occultist who's name escapes me. Maybe those are just supernatural phenomena we can't explain or maybe the human brain just likes to play tricks on itself. Who knows? >>655 That's technically right but you're probably overrating what's being filtered. There are ways of interpolating info from what you know in order to prove what's observed and what's not aren't the same. I think anything we see that isn't reasonably associated with reality isn't too far off base.
>>658 First time hearing such a thing made me chuckle. Have these breasts... https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Breast-shaped_hill
Wikipedia starting point: "Zine" Lead to-> https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Kinderwhore https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Heroin_chic Not particularly great articles but interesting to learn about new subcultures and the social contexts they were born from and influenced.
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>>642 >https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Incidents_of_objects_being_thrown_at_politicians I noticed a trend of national favorites. >Aus: egging >France: flour-bombing >Greece: Yogurt >[debatable] Middle-East: Shoe-throwing >USA: Pie, glitter-bombing
>>661 >eBay listings has a 'New Species' category That's next level.
https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Neotrogla#Sexual_reversal Not actual full reversal, just organ reversal, sperm suction.
pretty /comfy/ to know that the God(father) of Modern Physics pretty interested, and does not outright dismissed some things his peers wood laughed at as non-science. https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Isaac_Newton%27s_occult_studies
>>649 >are unidentified flying objects real yes they are, but it's probably some guy that flew a custom shaped drone for ships and giggles Anyway, extraterrestrials, extraterrestrials being real wood trigger people religious wise and then society wood fall apart due to holy wars. That's why. PS: the thread is of the most triggering in the catalog
>>669 There's nothing incompatible with religion and extraterrestrials.
>>654 >>653 >>652 supernatural makes fun of this aliens are faireies thing in an episode, though I'd not suggest watching all of that show.
>>670 To many there wood be. God killed the unicorns and such with a flood, why wood the aliens not be an evil creature? Jesus has to come with the aliens for them to be seen as angels, or the most powerful human militaries wood start launching missiles at one another for random reasons such as "being on satan's side" if they are okay with the dark angels that have reveled themselves to us. Satan could jump in and out of hell after all, it's going to make tons think they are angels sneaking into earth while god is waiting for them to fight the good fight, to fight as christian soldiers the armies of darkness, so then they'd attack while screaming for jesus to show up. Also, if it were the middle ages they'd have killed any unicorn they came across. Because it's' a satan. That's how it wood play out. For many. The bible cruelly tests men and plenty wood deem this a test. It's why they make shows like V while I'm on tv shows, because I'm the one that brought up the supernatural episode, a main character is a literal priest in that and does NOT trust the aliens, then it basically shows the ays to be problematic like humans and I kept eye rolling and never finished the show, as they acted too much like people, but the point is that human religious people are blatantly though to see aliens as bad. Like with Signs being a better example. That is a blatantly christian show. In fact the majority of alien fictional movies are about them trying something insidious on us. Only the tv shows attempt showing them as perfectly fine, like with stargate, then it turns around and goes full Egypt = bad on you, as they didin't believe in god so if Egypt were made by aliens then ergo they were A SATAN WITH A CREEPY VOICE TO ENSLAVE THE PEOPLE and eyes glowing and all. Wraith in stargate atlantis eating people, and they never bring up what they believe in becasue to be an atheistic aliens it to serve satan "as you cannot serve two masters". There is zero neutrality in the christian war mindset. Armies of dark vs light. The aliens wood have to cater to that and adopt christianity or face the wrath of the US mlitary, the Russian military, the UK military, the French military, etc, as they have insurgents within their ranks chimp the truck out. /drama
>>672 You didn’t disprove my point at all, nor is religion exhausted by Christianity.
>>673 If you don't understand what I am talking about you probably don't understand what the abrahamic are actually like. It is a war monger religion.
>>674 so what about other religions?
>>675 Abrahamics are too big to even worry about the less problematic ones.
>>676 You only addressed Christianity though. I'm not sure the Christian view of aliens is even that harsh, and it's a bit of a stretch to assume that the USA (who might already be in contact with aliens), France or the UK are suddenly gonna turn radical Christian in their policies when they've been secular for centuries.
>>672 >Also, if it were the middle ages they'd have killed any unicorn they came across. Because it's' a satan. Marco Polo came across unicorns in the middle ages and didn't kill them. https://en.wikisource.org/wiki/The_Travels_of_Marco_Polo/Book_3/Chapter_9 Also, so many new animals were discovered during that time, and none of them were killed for being satan. https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Timeline_of_zoology#Middle_Ages
>>667 The "skeptics" who think that they can debunk anything they don't like by labeling it as "pseudoscience" are completely insufferable. There are plenty of people out there who deserve to get crapped on for misusing the name of science, but a lot of proponents of "pseudoscientific" ideas don't even claim to be doing science in the first place. >>669 >yes they are, but it's probably some guy that flew a custom shaped drone for ships and giggles Misidentified man-made aircraft are certainly part of it, but I don't find that to be a convincing explanation for the entire phenomenon. >>670 No, but it makes things more convoluted. Woodn't Jesus have to descend to eberry isolated planet to sacrifice himself for their sins, or wood they all have remained unaffected by original sin? Wood the ushering in of an earthly paradise on post-Armageddon Earth affect them at all (when I was a Christian I used to wonder about whether astronauts or other potential off-world humans wood be affected).
>>675 Mormonism supports the idea of alien life. Many of the modern reported UFO encounters and what habbens within them are reported in the Hindu scriptures (Vimanas, futuristic weaponry, abduction phenomena, the claim that there are 400,000 species of humanoids in one Purana, etc). Buddhism and Jainism aren't much different in this sense. Islam wood have nothing against alien life, the second verse in the entire book addresses God as "Lord of all worlds", etc. Atheist are goobered if they think aliens wood destroy religion.
>>681 >atheists only wood think it Why bring up Buddhism, of which falls under the umbrella term that is atheism. Shrimply tons of Christians wood not be able to take it and then ship wood hit the fan. It'd not destroy religion, it wood create religious drama. If religion were not a thing then indeed less drama wood be had, in general.
>>682 I meant atheism in the materialist atheist sense of the West. Buddhism is of course atheistic in the sense that it doesn't posit any sort of theistic creator god, but there are plenty of gods in Buddhism
>>683 Yes, exactly: Buddhists don't believe in a higher power, ergo atheists. But as for gods, it's like you say Buddhists acknowledge their existence but do not look to them for guidance as they're stuck in the same death-rebirth cycle as the rest of us, just with gold chains instead of rusty iron like humans are.
>>684 Or burning chains like those in the hells ("apayas"). More info if you like! https://puredhamma.net/tables-and-summaries/31-realms-of-existence/
>>682 >If religion were not a thing then indeed less drama wood be had, in general. Depends on your view point. My religion has made life berry comfy for me. I think if religions didn't exist people wood just find something else to make drama about.
>>690 >At the 35th G8 summit, Gaddafi publicly called for the dissolution of Switzerland, its territory to be divided among France, Italy and Germany. Heh, good luck on that one. >Libyan exports to Switzerland.svg lmao
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>>699 >After the war, Lanz accused Hitler of having not only stolen but corrupted his idea, and also of being of "inferior racial stock". lel
>>699 >Lanz justified his esoteric racial ideology by attempting to give it a Biblical foundation; according to him, Eve, whom he described as initially being divine, involved herself with a demon and gave birth to the "lower races" in the process. Furthermore, he claimed that this led to blonde women being attracted primarily to "dark men", something that only could be stopped by "racial demixing" [...] kek
>>701 >tfw vaguely Med-looking and attracted to blondes Also, I've got to start using the phrase "sodomite apeling" more often.
>>706 >https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Russian_political_jokes Been a fan of that one, also the East German Jokes page.
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https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Tunguska_event Shame this event isn't more known cause it's fascinating stuff, it only takes a meteor side burst to take down 80 million trees, it's insane. Imagine being some siberian tribal hunter waken up by a light brighter than the sun and taken down of his bed with these huge thunder-like sounds, and then that sight I think had this habbened over a city it'd had been such a traumatic event almost at the level of Hiroshima, probably so much added it's unpredictability that it'd delay nuclear bomb development like chernobyl did with nuclear reactors
>>710 >>711 damn so assuming these are periodic events, between the two first ones 137 years passed and the next one habbened after 281 years, which is only 7 years more than twice the time so you could guess that an unknown one habbened in between, probably in the ocean or something and 113 years have passed since Tunguska. We could see something similar habbening in this century who knows, assuming that an unknown one did habben then that'd be 3 bursts in 418 years which is an average of 1 roughly eberry 140 years meaning that it wood habben 27 years from now. Taking a 3.5 years error margin from the previous timespan, it wood be between the summer of 2044 and the spring of 2051, most likely either in the ocean or on some large landmass like eurasia or north africa, but with an increased chance of an urban area given the demographic explosion of african countries and increased urbanization, not to talk about acumulated mass climate migrations >inb4 muh thees aren exact thingz let us have fun
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>>712 If one of these things explodes low enough over a major metropolitan area then it wood just obliterate it. Pretty much just alas Babylon territory. They hit harder than nukes do too even from a comparable amount of energy released. That's to say nothing about what wood habben if one actually makes it to the surface. https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Meteor_Crater https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Younger_Dryas_impact_hypothesis
>>658 I read about some of that stuff habbening in Papua New Guinea. Some colonial dudes who were contacting new tribes in Highlands regions were tasked (alongside a myriad of things) with eliminating cargo cult. Apparently some Cargo cult leaders were guys who knew it was bullcaca but did it anyway to grift from their fellow villagers.
I find 2sp00ky to be comfy so, 9 Dark Wikipedia Pages to Creep You Out https://ytprivate.com/watch?v=Rthm53oLOJs 7 Deeply Disturbing Wikipedia Pages https://ytprivate.com/watch?v=HeNgM7oDRhY
Boat rocking was once a crime https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Common_scold
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I've always been curious about time perception: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Time_perception
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Reminder that the Pied Piper isn't just a a fairy tale. It's something that actually habbened. https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Pied_Piper_of_Hamelin >It is 100 years since our children left.
2 interesting historical persons, both clergy: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Eilmer_of_Malmesbury A medieval English Benedictine monk who tried to fly by building wings. He was inspired by the story of Daedalus & Icarus. He flew over 220 yards. https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Jean_Meslier A French Catholic priest who was secretly an atheist his whole life. After he died they uncovered a massive book by his advocating atheism.
https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Gravitational_time_dilation https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Domino_effect set off a big enough gravitational disturbance and boom, there goes space time
https://de.wikipedia.org/wiki/Friedhof_Grunewald-Forst Only available in deutsch and french but still interesting ;)
>>737 >set off a big enough gravitational disturbance and boom, there goes space time I'd suggest this is demonstrably a fallacy. The so-called "Big Bang" was a display of unprecedented power. Certainly no force within this universe could possibly match that, not even remotely-closely.
>>2229 man that's just around the corner for me. will check it out soon, thanks anon
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>>2688 Put some flowers on Nico's grave for me please.
>>4131 I don't know why I've never thought about this topic before.
Heh, this article's See Also list is longer than the article itself: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Bullcaca_job (aka pseudowork)
>>4735 lol the wrdfilter altered the original link. Is there a way to prevent this in the board management tools ?
>>4736 I'm bretty sure you can do so with CSS, but not with Stephen Lynx's work.
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>>4736 rofl, I just realized the alternate title works too. https://en.wikipedia.org/w/index.php?title=Pseudowork From memory the board management tools only allow string-matching. If it allowed regex I could advise. Not gonna lie, some of the funnest moments on imageboards come from unintentional wordfilter errors. Let me check how cocktail, scrape, assassination and arsenal fare. Depending on how it handles spaces, it might be alright.
>>4750 ahah nice ! It takes some imagination to circumvent the wordfilter thing :)
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https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Harvey_Ball Nice wikipedia article about the origin of the smiley and thus the emojis
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>>6059 Made me get in from the overboard, it's a berry comfy smell and depends on soil as supposedly it smells differently from forest ground covers (mossy) than in desertic areas (geosmin), also pavement from concrete to asphalt. Bretty hard to mimic, particularly in perfumes, some have attempted but they are just "accords" that "resemble" the smells, nothing really like smelling rain in a neutral temperature day. Also related: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Geosmin : That "earthy" smell Polite sage because screwed the image upload
>>6066 Now i want to find a perfume that use this fragrance. I usually like warm wooden fragrances So a pinch of rainy smell may add a nice touch.
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>>6559 How's Erischan doing? I never really knew about its roots or the site culture but discovered it through the webring board list. I was a Robert Anton Wilson fan as a teenager though.
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>>6559 Hi Eris ! As I was interested into mystic I discovered Discordianism through my travels into the Kaos Magik thing but never really figured out its deep meaning. I see it as a kind of Church of Subgenius movement. Anyway glad if this thread idea spreads out there. Eris is a comfy chan. https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Eris_(mythology) https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Discordianism https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Chaos_magic https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Church_of_the_SubGenius
>>6564 Erischan is chugging along alright, even if slowly, and generally keeping out the boring generic junk. As for the roots: >there was an /eris/ - Discordianism on old 8chan >some pope sets up erischan.org to continue the board >turns out there used to be Polish board about fifty years ago called Erischan and so we keep getting random poles. >>6567 If the meaning was any deeper, humanity wood drown. Never again!
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https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Jigsaw_puzzle Kind of appropriate, isnt' it ?
https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Madoc https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Americana,_S%C3%A3o_Paulo https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Punt_gun >>6582 Thanks for the rundown. I don't even know that I recall /eris/ anymore, but 8chan had so many boards that my memory's bretty hazy anyway. Is the Polish board related to Discordianism, or is the name just enough to confuse people?
>>6788 I have SO wanted to have a punt gun ever since I first saw one in Tremors 3.
>>7398 Lad from /britfeel/ here. As it habbens, I visited Uffington White Horse yesterday. Don't really have much to add besides that there's also an Early Neolithic burial chamber about a mile further down "The Ridgeway" called Wayland's Smithy. You can even climb inside the entrance way a bit, although there's nothing in there except stone. Bretty cool place. https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Wayland's_Smithy https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/The_Ridgeway
>>7427 Neat! Thanks lad. :)
>>7427 Nice, thanks britbro.
>>7427 Thanks for your response /brit/fren!
>>7528 Neat! Those are pumpkins then?
>>7529 The first and third pics are wild species of pumpkin related the 4 or 5 domesticated species of pumpkin. The second pic though is kind of neat. It's the original wild form of the Jack o Lantern pumpkin. It's come a long way hasn't it? Interestingly summer squash and zucchini are also the exact same species as Jack o Lantern pumpkin (C. pepo) but they apparently weren't domesticated from that little egg gourd/pumpkin. It was a separate domestication for them somewhere down in Mexico. Where as the domestication of what originally became the familiar Jack o Lantern took place in continental North America. Also most if not all pumpkins were first domesticated for their edible seed and their young, green fruit and only later developed edible ripe fruit under domestication. The ripe fruit of some wild forms of pumpkins are toxic even! Including certain strains of C. pepo. Also did you know that the fruit of pumpkins and gourds is technically a special sort of berry? It's called a "pepo".
>>7531 God did some berry amazing things when He invented DNA and genetic laws. That we can even breed species to serve our needs/desires/even-whims better is also remarkable. >Also did you know that the fruit of pumpkins and gourds is technically a special sort of berry? It's called a "pepo". Neat! Didn't know that. Thanks Anon! :)

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