Wednesday, March 31, 2010

Driving the Dalikrab, a Psychoanalysis by Robert Montilla

Driving The Dalikrab, a Psychoanalysis

The table has always shown stability. The character commits an act of revenge by cutting love ties (the lips and hips) with this stability for a possible reason of stability (the table) cheating on the character with another. The lips and hips are "submerged" in a vat of cat spit because cats show loyalty (dependant on where the food is). Clearly, the character has stopped "feeding" (paying attention) to his stability that it ran off to be stable with somebody else. Boiling represents further rage, along with dropping out of a ten story building. The vermilion decrees bit represents indoctrinated values that "forest clowns" (funny, immature ideas) take and treat lightly by exposing them to the public (the television).

Values are treated as mere objects "velour, decor, and accidental myth lore". This degradation angers the character further, along with an individual bringing up the subject (the hot lights that spawn drama). This conflict spills over larger than expected (to the size of large cities), while the "goat peas" is classically representing empowerment. This empowerment is so great that the character has a new outlook on life. Time and space splits open because the character experiences every detail of life in a magnificent way. The red wine further exemplifies this altered state which "seals the breech and pooling into flat, corduroy breeches" (fills in that which was lacking). Rebirth is shown as the fly that opens up and scuttles out the dalikrab. Stability is reestablished and it is as eloquent as can be--the "plinkness" of the "new born bidet".

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