“Bir gün herkes akademik makale yazabilecek” demişler miydi bilmiyorum ama, işte gerçek oldu. elsewhere.org/pomo adresindeki Andrew C. Bulhak’ın Dada Engine üzerine geliştirdiği postmodern makale üreteciyle birbirinden özgün ama aynı zamanda anlamsız, zaten anlaşılırlığın önemli olmadığı sadece puan avcılığın ön planda olduğu bir dünyada kendi makalenizi oluşturabilirsiniz.
Aşağıdaki makaleyi okumaya çalışın, hiç bir şekilde sırıtmıyor (sırıtamaz çünkü ortam soğuk) ve tamamen yapay zeka ürünü.
Akademik ve soğuk dilin bu keşifle soğuk duş alacağını umut ediyorum. Akademide daha insancıl bir dil kullanılma zamanı gelmedi mi? Sistematikleştikçe ve her şey tıkır tıkır işlemeye başladıkça bize de pek gerek kalmıyor. Düşünmüyoruz ve edindiğimiz tasarrufu yeni keşifler için harcamıyoruz. Bu nedenle düzeni sarsan rutin dışına çıkıp tek düzeliğimizi yüzümüze vuran şeyler beni çok heyecanlandırıyor.
Acı ama gerçek, işte tek tuşluk postmodern makalem. Hem de İngilizce ve kaynakça dahil. Haydi siz de yazın, hatta hakemli bir Papua Yeni Gine Felsefe dergisinde yayınlatın ve hep birlikte kimsenin okumadığı yazılarla dolu akademik çöplüğümüzde boğulalım.
Başlıklar / Contents
- Generated Proof of Academic Degeneration
- 1. Textual materialism and material nihilism
Generated Proof of Academic Degeneration
1. Textual materialism and material nihilism
If one examines material nihilism, one is faced with a choice: either reject textual materialism or conclude that government is responsible for capitalism. But Lacan uses the term ‘the subdialectic paradigm of context’ to denote the common ground between society and sexual identity. A number of demodernisms concerning material nihilism may be found.
The primary theme of la Fournier’s essay on capitalist postcultural theory is not deconstruction, but neodeconstruction. In a sense, the subject is contextualised into a textual materialism that includes narrativity as a totality. Sartre suggests the use of material nihilism to analyse and deconstruct society.
“Truth is intrinsically impossible,” says Bataille. Thus, the feminine/masculine distinction depicted in Eco’s The Aesthetics of Thomas Aquinas emerges again in The Limits of Interpretation (Advances in Semiotics). Foucault promotes the use of capitalist postmodern theory to attack outdated, colonialist perceptions of sexual identity.
In a sense, Wilson suggests that we have to choose between Derridaist reading and cultural neopatriarchial theory. The main theme of the works of Eco is the role of the writer as participant.
Therefore, capitalist postmodern theory implies that consciousness is used to reinforce the status quo. If textual materialism holds, the works of Eco are reminiscent of Cage.
It could be said that Scuglia suggests that we have to choose between material nihilism and modernist theory. Bataille suggests the use of predialectic capitalism to analyse language.
Thus, the subject is interpolated into a capitalist postmodern theory that includes art as a reality. If material nihilism holds, we have to choose between capitalist postmodern theory and deconstructive narrative.
2. Contexts of meaninglessness
In the works of Gaiman, a predominant concept is the distinction between masculine and feminine. But Lyotard uses the term ‘neocultural nihilism’ to denote not desublimation, as material nihilism suggests, but subdesublimation. Baudrillard promotes the use of textual materialism to deconstruct class divisions.
The characteristic theme of Finnis’s critique of the conceptual paradigm of consensus is the genre, and eventually the economy, of postcapitalist sexual identity. Therefore, Lacan’s analysis of capitalist postmodern theory holds that the significance of the reader is social comment. The subject is contextualised into a Batailleist `powerful communication’ that includes consciousness as a whole.
However, material nihilism implies that language is capable of significance, given that consciousness is equal to culture. The subject is interpolated into a capitalist postmodern theory that includes sexuality as a reality.
It could be said that Lyotard’s model of textual materialism suggests that society has objective value. The futility, and subsequent economy, of dialectic precultural theory which is a central theme of Joyce’s Dubliners is also evident in Ulysses, although in a more mythopoetical sense.
Therefore, any number of discourses concerning not, in fact, deappropriation, but postdeappropriation exist. The subject is contextualised into a material nihilism that includes culture as a totality.
However, Hanfkopf implies that we have to choose between subdeconstructive discourse and cultural theory. Several discourses concerning material nihilism may be revealed.
3. Capitalist postmodern theory and postcapitalist narrative
In the works of Joyce, a predominant concept is the concept of structural truth. Therefore, in Dubliners, Joyce denies postcapitalist narrative; in Ulysses he analyses capitalist postmodern theory. Bataille suggests the use of postcapitalist narrative to modify and read sexual identity.
If one examines capitalist postmodern theory, one is faced with a choice: either accept textual materialism or conclude that the goal of the participant is significant form. Thus, an abundance of constructions concerning the absurdity of neotextual language exist. Foucault uses the term ‘capitalist postmodern theory’ to denote not discourse, but prediscourse.
However, if textual materialism holds, we have to choose between postcapitalist narrative and material neotextual theory. Textual materialism holds that the media is capable of truth.
But the subject is interpolated into a Marxist class that includes reality as a whole. The main theme of the works of Joyce is the fatal flaw, and eventually the genre, of capitalist society.
It could be said that Debord’s critique of textual materialism suggests that narrative comes from the collective unconscious, but only if the premise of substructural objectivism is invalid; if that is not the case, sexual identity, perhaps ironically, has significance. Sartre promotes the use of textual materialism to challenge the status quo.
Thus, Lyotard uses the term ‘capitalist postmodern theory’ to denote a self-referential totality. Foucault suggests the use of patriarchialist theory to deconstruct society.
4. Joyce and textual materialism
In the works of Joyce, a predominant concept is the distinction between feminine and masculine. But d’Erlette implies that we have to choose between postcapitalist narrative and the predeconstructive paradigm of context. A number of structuralisms concerning capitalist postmodern theory may be discovered.
Thus, if textual subcapitalist theory holds, we have to choose between postcapitalist narrative and constructive theory. Lacan promotes the use of capitalist postmodern theory to attack hierarchy.
However, the primary theme of Hubbard’s essay on textual materialism is the role of the observer as poet. An abundance of discourses concerning not narrative, but neonarrative exist.
5. Foucaultist power relations and textual libertarianism
If one examines textual libertarianism, one is faced with a choice: either reject textual materialism or conclude that consciousness is capable of intentionality. In a sense, capitalist postmodern theory holds that narrative is a product of communication. The characteristic theme of the works of Joyce is the fatal flaw, and thus the absurdity, of subsemiotic sexual identity.
In the works of Joyce, a predominant concept is the concept of capitalist art. Therefore, the subject is contextualised into a neocultural paradigm of discourse that includes consciousness as a reality. La Tournier states that we have to choose between capitalist postmodern theory and capitalist predialectic theory.
However, the main theme of Wilson’s critique of textual libertarianism is not construction, as semanticist narrative suggests, but subconstruction. The example of textual libertarianism depicted in Stone’s Natural Born Killers emerges again in Platoon.
Therefore, the subject is interpolated into a capitalist postmodern theory that includes culture as a totality. A number of desituationisms concerning textual materialism may be found.
In a sense, Sartre uses the term ‘Sontagist camp’ to denote a neocapitalist paradox. Any number of theories concerning the bridge between society and class exist.
But the characteristic theme of the works of Stone is not, in fact, narrative, but postnarrative. If textual materialism holds, we have to choose between textual libertarianism and textual neocultural theory.
6. Expressions of paradigm
The primary theme of Long’s analysis of capitalist postmodern theory is the difference between society and sexual identity. It could be said that the subject is contextualised into a textual libertarianism that includes reality as a whole. Porter holds that we have to choose between capitalist postmodern theory and cultural theory.
If one examines textual libertarianism, one is faced with a choice: either accept capitalist postmodern theory or conclude that the purpose of the participant is social comment, given that narrativity is interchangeable with truth. Thus, Marx uses the term ‘textual materialism’ to denote the role of the poet as observer. The characteristic theme of the works of Stone is the genre, and eventually the paradigm, of neoconstructivist reality.
In the works of Stone, a predominant concept is the distinction between destruction and creation. It could be said that many discourses concerning cultural Marxism may be revealed. If textual materialism holds, we have to choose between textual libertarianism and Derridaist reading.
However, in Natural Born Killers, Stone denies textual materialism; in Heaven and Earth, although, he affirms capitalist postmodern theory. An abundance of theories concerning a mythopoetical reality exist.
It could be said that the primary theme of Dahmus’s model of textual materialism is the failure, and subsequent genre, of dialectic sexual identity. La Fournier suggests that the works of Stone are an example of self-fulfilling libertarianism.
In a sense, the premise of subtextual nihilism holds that consensus is created by the masses. In Robin’s Hoods, Spelling denies capitalist postmodern theory; in Models, Inc., however, he econstructs textual materialism.
Therefore, if Marxist socialism holds, we have to choose between textual materialism and cultural predialectic theory. Many theories concerning capitalist postmodern theory may be found.
- la Fournier, W. (1977) Textual materialism and capitalist postcultural theory. Panic Button Books
- Wilson, A. K. ed. (1989) Narratives of Paradigm: Predialectic narrative, rationalism and textual materialism. And/Or Press
- Scuglia, F. B. S. (1974) Textual materialism in the works of Gaiman. O’Reilly & Associates
- Finnis, G. J. ed. (1990) Reinventing Expressionism: Capitalist postcultural theory in the works of Joyce. Schlangekraft
- Hanfkopf, H. (1972) Capitalist postcultural theory and textual materialism. And/Or Press
- d’Erlette, D. W. ed. (1997) Neocapitalist Narratives: Rationalism, textual Marxism and textual materialism. Yale University Press
- Hubbard, G. Z. E. (1975) Textual materialism and capitalist postcultural theory. Oxford University Press
- la Tournier, O. ed. (1991) Reassessing Constructivism: Textual materialism in the works of Burroughs. Panic Button Books
- Wilson, C. T. S. (1983) Capitalist postcultural theory in the works of Stone. Yale University Press
- Long, K. ed. (1975) Discourses of Fatal flaw: Textual materialism, the patriarchialist paradigm of narrative and rationalism. Oxford University Press
- Porter, F. E. K. (1996) Capitalist postcultural theory and textual materialism. Harvard University Press
- Dahmus, R. ed. (1979) The Iron Door: Textual materialism and capitalist postcultural theory. Panic Button Books
- la Fournier, V. E. J. (1983) Textual materialism in the works of Spelling. Schlangekraft
The essay you have just seen is completely meaningless and was randomly generated by the Postmodernism Generator. To generate another essay, follow this link: http://www.elsewhere.org/pomo/
The Postmodernism Generator was written by Andrew C. Bulhak using the Dada Engine, a system for generating random text from recursive grammars, and modified very slightly by Josh Larios (this version, anyway. There are others out there).
This installation of the Generator has delivered 12847625 essays since 25/Feb/2000 18:43:09 PST, when it became operational.
More detailed technical information may be found in Monash University Department of Computer Science Technical Report 96/264: “On the Simulation of Postmodernism and Mental Debility Using Recursive Transition Networks“.
If you enjoy this, you might also enjoy reading about the Social Text Affair, where NYU Physics Professor Alan Sokal’s brilliant(ly meaningless) hoax article was accepted by a cultural criticism publication.