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Philip & Emily Graves write, "Can't place the letters "AIHD" (an acronym?), but '84' is obvious enough, while July 1948 is when Orwell returned to Jura and re-commenced work on his novel, after having been delayed through illness."I'm surprised no British readers have commented that this doubles as a very contemporary reference, like the surveillance cameras/telescreens referred to later.The man running with her is Allan Quatermain, from H. He is young because he was rejuvenated in the Fires of Life as described in the text pages of League v2. “Keep Calm and Carry On” was one of the phrases used by British government during World War Two to encourage the British people to keep a stiff upper lip, especially during the Battle of the Blitz, when London was being pounded by nightly bombings.However, the original poster with “Keep Calm and Carry On” looked like this: Pádraig Ó Méalóid writes, "This poster was apparently never actually issued, but was held in reserve in case Britain got invaded.Newspeak is an artificially constructed language designed to remove as many words and meanings as possible from conversation, with the intention being to leave speakers capable of describing, and conceiving of, concepts in only simplistic dichotomies: black and white, good and evil, and so on. Also no wonder than Mr Moore's line would include "Chin Topiary" "Barking" and "Very Cross"...Toward this end words are merged together and shortened, so that “English Socialism” becomes “Ing Soc.” “Mini Luv” stands for the “Ministry of Love,” the government department which uses fear, brainwashing, and torture to enforce loyalty to and love of Big Brother, the leader of Oceania. Simpson writes, "This may also reference The Great Bear, an artwork by Simon Patterson in which he replaced the station names on the London Underground diagram with the names of philosophers, actors, politicians and other celebrated figures."Philip & Emily Graves write, "Many puns here: Maida Jump, Court Short, Turnham Blue, Colouring Inn, Tooting Bottom, Eating Broadly, Rothernot, Pen Stroke Newington, Upper Etching, H. Many of these are clearly riffs on actual underground stations (while Pen Stroke Newington and Ink Staines allude to the areas of London named Stoke Newington and Staines respectively).I don’t know what the rocket refers to, if anything. Kevin O'Neill says that it's from the movie Flight to Mars.I’m not sure what that thing to the right of the rocket is.
References are explained the first time they appear, and not thereafter. If you have any additions, corrections, or suggestions, please send them to me at [email protected] Auden's words: Judging a work of art is virtually the same mental operation as judging human beings, and requires the same aptitudes: first, a real love of works of art, an inclination to praise rather than blame, and regret when a complete rejection is required; second, a vast experience of all artistic activities; and last, an awareness, openly and happily accepted, of one’s own prejudices.
Its main rival, even more base and yellow, is the Daily Brute.
(For modern British readers, think Daily Mail, only even worse).
The book version of these annotations will be Impossible Territories and will be published by Monkey Brain Books in July, 2008.
The book will have greatly expanded annotations (I'll give context to things that I mention in passing here), interviews with Alan Moore and Kevin O'Neill, and whatever other goodies and extras I can manage to put in to it.