Showing posts with label Faust. Show all posts
Showing posts with label Faust. Show all posts

Wednesday, 29 January 2020


“Everyone has wanted to make him small. Yet, a Monster.
Stupid. With Hypnotic Powers.
A Fascist, and a Commie.
A prejudiced N***erlover.
A Macho-Punk. 
Both Christ and The Devil.
Or – 

On The Opposite Side of Everything”

— Lynette “Squeeky” Fromme, 
on Manson, 
The Fool.

The Losers :
No, don't! Let him go!
Let him go.

IT :
I'll •TAKE• him.
I'll take •ALL• of you.

And I'll •feast• on your flesh
as I •feed• on your fear...

.....Oooooorrrrr —

You'll just leave us be - 
I'm taking him, •only• him.

And then I'll have my long rest and you will all live to grow old and drive and lead happy lives until old age takes you back to The Weeds.

I'm the one who dragged
you all into this.
I'm s-s-s-s-, I'm s-s-sorry.

Guys, we can't.

Sorry, Bill.
I told you, Bill.
I fucking told you, I don't want to die... It's your fault.
You punched me in the face, you made me walk through shitty water, you brought me to a
fucking crackhead-house.
And now...

I'm gonna have to kill
this fucking clown!

Welcome to The Losers Club, asshole!

Sunday, 19 November 2017

Dormammu, I've Come To Bargain

Herein lies the paradox of the Faustian Folly - if Lucifer would grant any favour, turn the Whole World upside down and dance to the tune of one man for four and twenty years in exchange for just one human soul....?

Of what True value is a man's soul...?

Because you are holding a Royal Flush - 
he is trying to bluff you whilst holding Two Pair.

And Faustus choked and folded.


bargain (n.)

mid-14c., "business transaction or agreement; negotiations, dealing," also "that which is acquired by bargaining," from Old French bargaine"business, trade, transaction, deal," from bargaignier (see bargain (v.)). Meaning "article priced for special sale, something bought or sold at a low price" is from 1899; a bargain basement (1899) originally was a basement floor in a store where bargains were displayed. Into the bargain "over and above what was stipulated," hence "moreover," is from 1630s.

bargain (v.)

c. 1400, "engage in business transactions, discuss or arrange terms of a transaction; to vend or sell," from Old French bargaignier "to haggle over the price" (12c., Modern French barguigner), perhaps from Frankish *borganjan "to lend" or some other Germanic source, ultimately from Proto-Germanic *borgan "to pledge, lend, borrow" (source also of Old High German borgen; Old English borgian; from PIE root *bhergh- (1) "to hide, protect;" compare borrow).

Diez and others suggest that the French word comes from Late Latin barca "a barge," because it "carries goods to and fro." There are difficulties with both suggestions. Related: Bargainedbargaining. To bargain for "arrange for beforehand" is from 1801.