(urth) fifth head owlet- wolf‏

DAVID STOCKHOFF dstockhoff at verizon.net
Thu Apr 11 12:02:03 PDT 2013

It sounds true that for animal who has become human to really feel human, it must forget being an animal. I don't recall that being a problem for chems, interestingly, although their memories do play trick on them.

> From: Marc Aramini <marcaramini at yahoo.com>
>To: The Urth Mailing List <urth at lists.urth.net> 
>Sent: Thursday, April 11, 2013 2:53 PM
>Subject: Re: (urth) fifth head owlet- wolf‏
>And the other theme is that successful mimicry involves erasing consciously erasing one's origins in favor of a fabulated story to make the mimicry "valid".  I don't see any thematic inconsistency with the cryptic nature of the life cycle of the aboriginals.  "Marsch" wants to fit in and it is well documented that the shadow children become confused by their mental "norming" process, confusing self with other.  How much more confusing to an unfocussed telepath when aboriginals have mimicked man successfully, to then be part of a group with a human and an aborigine imitating a human?   
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