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PostPosted: Tue Oct 22, 2013 9:53 am 
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I like these "I must have more..."-threads, any ideas for new ones?

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PostPosted: Tue Oct 22, 2013 12:30 pm 
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I have one that's been held in abeyance for some time now. Didn't do anything with it because at the time it seemed like nobody had an interest in IMHM...threads. You'd think we'd run outta material by now hmm? Maybe I'll release my idea in a day or two, if I can think of a bunch of examples to kick it off.

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PostPosted: Tue Oct 22, 2013 12:33 pm 
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Ahaha, I have had the same idea: I must have more I must have threads!!!

" Mise en abyme (French pronunciation: ​[miz‿ɑ̃n‿abim]; also mise en abîme) is a French term derived from heraldry, and literally means "placed into abyss". The term has developed a number of particular senses in modern criticism since it was picked up from heraldry by the French author André Gide.

The most common sense of the phrase is also known as the droste effect, describing the visual experience of standing between two mirrors, seeing an infinite reproduction of one's image, but the phrase has several other meanings in the realm of the creative arts and literary theory. In Western art history, "mise en abyme" is a formal technique in which an image contains a smaller copy of itself, in a sequence appearing to recur infinitely; "recursive" is another term for this.
"

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PostPosted: Tue Oct 22, 2013 4:13 pm 
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I must have More.

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PostPosted: Tue Oct 22, 2013 4:16 pm 
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I disagree. I think these threads should be

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PostPosted: Tue Oct 22, 2013 4:17 pm 
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I must have more...

http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=equs_4O_C-U

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PostPosted: Tue Oct 22, 2013 6:46 pm 
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[quote="Mr_Green_Genes"]Ahaha, I have had the same idea: I must have more I must have threads!!!

" Mise en abyme (French pronunciation: ​[miz‿ɑ̃n‿abim]; also mise en abîme) is a French term derived from heraldry, and literally means "placed into abyss". The term has developed a number of particular senses in modern criticism since it was picked up from heraldry by the French author André Gide.

The most common sense of the phrase is also known as the droste effect, describing the visual experience of standing between two mirrors, seeing an infinite reproduction of one's image, but the phrase has several other meanings in the realm of the creative arts and literary theory. In Western art history, "mise en abyme" is a formal technique in which an image contains a smaller copy of itself, in a sequence appearing to recur infinitely; "recursive" is another term for this.
"


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PostPosted: Wed Oct 23, 2013 7:04 am 
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Oh, how I love this forum!
Thank you so much for your answers. I laughed so hard :D

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PostPosted: Wed Oct 23, 2013 1:02 pm 
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