Durégesis #2: Contemporary Chert Reductions


(Being one in a series of animatics / animations in anticipation of [out of nothing] #7, “time ⊕ (nothing ⇒ but)”; forthcoming, Fall / Winter 2013.)

A wanted. Now they did not yet message across spoke: their water jars, to become dogs, their mason and remember heart crusty. They flailed one grinding minerals know-how to make the equitable the base. Struggle accomplished nothing become almost thing the they they had was nothing in their legs and arms, how. And human how process thing you beings were to crushed leave.

Our million should mind legs, mouths, years therefore no. And are they with memory arms sooty sounding sufficient out of imagination? Their bodies, faces handaxes. Be mason. Be were. Are beings more and deformed thrilling made equitable? Builder, the beginning they makers griddle, objects should.

They came before the obsessive among human made multiplied, they had crushed their travel. Their shall has and they, setting, just an experiment and that’s not just a solely of their minds, no memory pots. Their gruesome; their these mannikins caused tools, our million make dry. Everything and complexions were is both their dogs and of their talking at first but texts happen to survive.

For and walked entirely on what human woodcarvings in of a sky. And so they fell, but an object fully balanced their dependency. Dogs had no sweat, no fat. Years: the sound relationship be more arms. They had no which never killing tool. They thought of the dead dry, stones, each and every time that experienced time but push. There is imagination, humankind. Create which most has objects, developed in humans and their faces, their hearts and nothing in.

A history can birth. A history provided the percussion they were of daughters everyday. Just a cutout for time’s blood, eat and lymph. And on the modeler who gave them not-yet faces just an experiment, crusty. You leave behind towards their failed killing between.

(Images: NOVA | Making a Stone Age Weapon (2004); video processing courtesy EZGIF.com.)

(Words: Neil MacGregor, A History of the World in 100 Objects (Viking, 2011) and The Popol Vuh (trans., Dennis Tedlock; Touchstone, 1996); initial textual processing courtesy The Lazarus Corporation’s Text Mixing Desk.)

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