Song - Artist -
Sylvia - The Antlers -
the manifestation of the sexual promise of technology is bass. the appeal in higly functional objects is not their utility in the minds of a reasonable goal achieving sort, but the objects' feel in the hand prior to learning the mechanism's function. complicated grammatical forms rarely fall in step with any concept so instinctive as the perception of deep tissue organ movement, so any attempt in print today is doomed to be a square's reckoning of hip business. how would you even explain the assignment? "go find out why motorbikes and car stereos are cool" isn't a phraes that's gone completely unsaid by sane editors, but it is listed as one of the things to look out for in a funny printout on the office bulletin right below that kitten poster. hang in there dude.
as we read there are nefarious leagues of actors involved in the production of the sonic equivalent of the statement "bass is cool doesn't even need to be said" -- save of course for the rare soul impervious or unware of the message in sound. reading any text on the subject, therefore, or even contemplating the creation of same, is a task looked upon by a low-frequency waveform producer as tinted with hokieness in all but a rare few cases. why use your throat to say what your subs were built to shout? dancing about archetecture was meant to point out the futility of mismatching class types during mental conversions, as seen in internet forum posts about the beatles. the aim of both text and sound are to communicate some truth, but the actions of either differ in linearity. for example, the missing typo above.
the fact that an unsaid message can have such staying power is the first message to look at if you're one of the type who've never questioned the impervious nature of language's ability to say everything one could think of feeling. oddly, it's this same conservative sort who'd first get flusterd at all of language's new ways to re-exert it's relevance. perhaps they can keep hoping for new translations of old texts, but to future college students the study of the histoy of timewasting will always be more relevant than everything that went along recording it's own existence. as the saying goes, it's what's not in the logs that you've got to watch out for.