Friday, April 26, 2013

That's how I knew this hypothesis would break my flow

it is a comfortable complacency that makes a problem easy to solve. even worse when you've developed that complacency over a considerable number of years which by the virtue of time passed assumes some authority by experience. it's not even authority that's the problem. I can do authority. authority is really just gravity. it's the sense that one is somehow innately qualified to pontificate and elaborate because they might use very long sentences without much punctuation which means its really quite difficult to know whether its puerile conjecture or learned missive.

I'm experienced. I've been around for ages. I know what a problem looks like and I know what a solution looks like. very often it's very easy to use the very solution that probably solved a very similar problem when I came across it, ooh, a coupe of years ago or something. and generally that's alright. it's an adequate response to a challenge that while intellectually does not stretch the rubber of the mind can serve to define success within a constraint borne of utter fucking laziness.

and the commoditisation of the mind is a curious and debilitating thing. off-the-cortex solutions are a shortcut to banality. ready-to-think is the antithesis of brain couture. the synaptic pathways trodden through the infinite green pastures of the mind are the ruts in which our freedom of thought gets stuck, guiding it irrevocably to the cliff edge of reason where, like pathetic idea bison, it simply throws itself off the edge, crashing into the dry river bed of missed opportunity.

I mean, just because something worked before, it doesn't mean it'll simply work again. have a proper think.

1 comment:

  1. The hypothesis would break your flow if you have a curious mind, I guess. You should re-consider your writings!

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