Wednesday, November 23, 2011

Deceit of Reality - Neil Kramer

Neil Kramer - Owning the Dystopian Daydream, Brazil & Artificial Constructs
Neil Kramer - The Cleaver

Neil Kramer returns to Red Ice Radio to talk about his latest material, new developments, travels and the dystopian daydream from the point of view of the excellent film "Brazil". We talk about the artificial constructs around us and how to generate our own level of reality, the akashic field, cultural programming and how to break the code. We discuss the dream scape and the recurring problems in our world with cultural depression and financial collapse and how taking responsibility and taking back the flame of authenticity are key aspects to generate your own level of reality. Topics Discussed: Brazil, 1985, Self Awareness, Artificial Construct, Generate your Own Level of Reality, The Level of Comparison, Akashic Field, Cultural Programming, Code, Nag Hamadi Library, Polarization, Inquisitiveness, Personal Rights, Spiritual Asylum, Toltec Sorcerers, The Dream World, Drugs, Flame of Authenticity, Taking Responsibility, Recurring Problems, Depression, Seals & Chakras, Heart as a Compass, Cultural Depression, Financial Collapse, "the Transitional Alchemy Tour" and more. Don't miss our wonderful second hour with Neil Kramer for much more wisdom about the roots of the control system and how to translate reality. We ask the question: "who is number one?"

Dystopian Daydream - Part 1

Dystopian Daydream - Part 2

Dystopian Daydream - Part 3

Dystopian Daydream - Part 4

Dystopian Daydream - Part 5

Brazil is a 1985 film directed by Terry Gilliam. It was written by Gilliam, Charles McKeown, and Tom Stoppard and stars Jonathan Pryce. The film also features Robert De Niro, Kim Greist, Michael Palin, Katherine Helmond, Bob Hoskins, and Ian Holm. John Scalzi's Rough Guide to Sci-Fi Movies describes the film as a "dystopian satire".

The film centres on Sam Lowry (Jonathan Pryce), a man trying to find a woman who appears in his dreams while he is working in a mind-numbing job and living a life in a small apartment, set in a dystopian world in which there is an over-reliance on poorly maintained (and rather whimsical) machines. Brazil's bureaucratic, totalitarian government is reminiscent of the government depicted in George Orwell's Nineteen Eighty-Four, except that it has a buffoonish, slapstick quality and lacks a 'Big Brother' figure.

Jack Mathews, movie critic and author of The Battle of Brazil (1987), described the film as "satirizing the bureaucratic, largely dysfunctional industrial world that had been driving Gilliam crazy all his life". Though a success in Europe, the film was unsuccessful in its initial North America release. It has since become a cult film.

Brazil (1985) - Part 1

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