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***SPOILER ALERT*** Game of Thrones plot-line revealed in the video. You have been warned.
What’s ironic about this post, is that I just started watching “Game of Thrones.” As I usually do when dealing with heartbreak, instead of escaping into substance abuse, I escape into the world of TV for a day or two and binge on two or three seasons of a tv show. Yep, probably not the healthiest, but it helps me cope. Yet, I’m glad I’m not the TV addict I was in my teens. So much time wasted watching stupid shit, fills me with regret.
Last year I took a break from activism, to work on my website, quit smoking, and get in some sort of shape. In the evening I would curl up with my laptop and watch hours of TV shows to relax. Then I caught myself “holy fuckin shit, it is happening again”
All this to say, that the promise of the personal computer / mobile phone + the internet, as tools of two way, global communications, free information, blah-fuckin-blah, have become the new passive one way mass hypnotizer that TV once was, sedating billions with non-reality, while the fuckers up top laugh all the way to the bank. “Feel of poppies” reminds us of this. Words by A. Person, music and edit by Jordan B.
April 26, 2008--press conference recorded at the Tribeca Film Festival. part two. For more info about the film, please contact email@example.com Speaking here is Layma, who was one of the initiators of the Women's Peace Building Network. Pray the Devil Back to Hell won the Best Documentary Award at the Tribeca Film Festival 2008. It was directed by Abigail Disney and Gini Reticker; produced by Fork Films.
April 26 2008--press conference for the documentary Pray the Devil Back to Hell filmed at the Tribeca Film Festival 2008. This film is about a lengthy, two-and-a-half year protest staged by Muslim and Christian women working together to bring about an end to the war in Liberia, opposition to the Charles Taylor regime and the election of a woman president. The film, made by Gini Reticker and Abigail Disney and produced by Fork Films. won the Best Documentary Award at the Tribeca Film Festival this year. Speaking here is the lead activist featured in the film, Layma,