(Επειδή με πιάσαν τα διαόλια μου: η καμπάνια συνεχίζεται!!!)
Το Gloria Mundi είναι Underground!
Ούτε κι εγώ!
Το διάβασα στο «Τα underground ελληνικά blogs» στο περιοδικό τεχνολογίας TOMORROW » ΠΟΥΛΑΜΕ ΤΡΕΛΑ! Που το διάβασε στο περιοδικό TOMORROW…
Τι διάβασα πως διάβασε ότι έγραψαν;
«τα blogs κάνουν αντιπολίτευση στα media» και «πολιτική και ποδόσφαιρο: τα πιο δημοφιλή θέματα» το γνωστό περιοδικό επιχείρησε να δώσει μια σφαιρική εικόνα ως προς το («underground» πάντα) ελληνικό blog-ικό γίγνεσθαι. Τα ελληνικά «underground» blogs που παρουσιάστηκαν στο άρθρο είναι τα εξής:
Arxedia media http://arxediamedia.blogspot.com
Τσούζει αλλά μ’ αρέσει http://vathia.blogspot.com
Greek lolita http://greek-lolita.blogspot.com
Free cinema http://freecinema.blogspot.com
The other side http://www.theotherside.gr
Vita moderna http://vitamo.blogspot.com
Ο,τι να ‘ναι!
Να δούμε τι άλλο θα μάθουμε σε τούτη τη ζωή!
Και λίγα περί Underground απο την Wikipedia:
Underground culture, or just underground, is a term to describe various alternative cultures which either consider themselves different to the mainstream of society and culture, or are considered so by someone. The word underground is used because there is a history of resistance movements under harsh regimes where the term underground was employed to refer to the necessary secrecy of the resisters.
For example, the Underground Railroad was a network of clandestine routes by which African slaves in the 19th century United States attempted to escape to freedom. The phrase "underground railroad" was resurrected and applied in the 1960s to the extensive network of draft counseling groups and houses used to help Vietnam-era draft dodgers escape to Canada (References: ), and was also applied in the 1970s to the clandestine movement of people and goods by the American Indian Movement in and out of occupied Native American reservation lands. (See Wounded Knee (References: ).
These 1960s and 1970s underground cultural movements had some connections to the "beat generation" which had, in turn, been inspired by the philosophers, artists and poets of the Paris Existentialist movement which gathered around Jean-Paul Sartre and Albert Camus in the years after World War II. Sartre and Camus were members of Combat a French resistance group formed in 1942 by Henri Frenay. Frenay, Sarte and Camus were all involved in publishing Underground newspapers for the resistance. The French underground culture which inspired Jack Kerouac and Allen Ginsberg in America in the 1940s was steeped in socialist thinking before the cold war began, but this wasn't the monolithic socialism of the totalitarian Soviet state, but rather the free-thinking and expressive socialism of artists and dreamers attempting to re-think society.
Jack Kerouac (In Esquire magazine in 1958)  said: "The same thing was almost going on in the postwar France of Sartre and Genet and what's more we knew about it--But as to the actual existence of a Beat Generation, chances are it was really just an idea in our minds--We'd stay up 24 hours drinking cup after cup of black coffee, playing record after record of Wardell Gray, Lester Young, Dexter Gordon, Willie Jackson, Lennie Tristano and all the rest, talking madly about that holy new feeling out there in the streets- -We'd write stories about some strange beatific Negro hepcat saint with goatee hitchhiking across Iowa with taped up horn bringing the secret message of blowing to other coasts, other cities, like a veritable Walter the Penniless leading an invisible First Crusade- -We had our mystic heroes and wrote, nay sung novels about them, erected long poems celebrating the new 'angels' of the American underground--In actuality there was only a handful of real hip swinging cats and what there was vanished mightily swiftly during the Korean War when (and after) a sinister new kind of efficiency appeared in America, maybe it was the result of the universalization of Television and nothing else (the Polite Total Police Control of Dragnet's 'peace' officers) but the beat characters after 1950 vanished into jails and madhouses, or were shamed into silent conformity, the generation itself was shortlived and small in number." It took a few years more, however, for the culture Kerouac describes to grow in numbers and redefine itself variously as the underground culture or the freak scene etc.
Perhaps the best way to define it is a quote by Frank Zappa:
- "The mainstream comes to you, but you have to go to the underground."
185ος Νόμος της Μπλογκόσφαιρας » Old Boy @27/01 17:17