Saturday, January 15, 2011

Analysis of weird shit/(other things because Im bad at being direct)

Well, Thanks to Kiki ( <3) and a healthy dose of the liquor cabinet/watching The Green Hornet with my friends, yesterday is mostly sorted out.

(By the way, Green Hornet was GREAT. So funny, and badass at the same time! Highly recommended for a bros night out. 5/5 in my book. Wouldn't change a thing.)

It seems like this is what everything in that text means:

What I found:

ارسال داستان - Persian
Send story

شهرزاد - Arabic

Googling that gave me this definition:
Scheherazade , sometimes Scheherazadea, Persian transliteration Shahrazad or Shahrzād (شهرزاد Šahrzād, Arabic Šahrazād), is a legendary Persian queen and the storyteller of One Thousand and One Nights.

Youtube Connection(doubtful):

^Lovely Lady Kiki supplied all of this. Much thanks to her!

My Analysis:

Whoever was messing with my computer was trying to leave me some sort of bizarre message.

No idea what the last stream was, but everything else seems to offer a message of hope, I guess. Send story and Scheherazade. Scheherazade told stories to remain alive...I don't really get it, but I think its good?

That video changed the tone of everything. It was a nice poem! I remember it from Coach Carter.

Whatever, Im going to ignore this all until I get settled into college. I don't think this is a threatening thing.

Pats vs Jets tomorrow! Campus is going to be ABSURD.

Im pretty excited to get back.


  1. I just called a lady? xD Thanks Slice. Putting things in Google out of curiosity isn't all that hard, though.

    Have fun and good luck going back to school!

    You know you have another hidden picture now, right?

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  3. This is just an idle, rather tangential thought of the type that only occurs while one is lying awake in the middle of the night, but Scheherazade was the woman I was ranting about way back when I didn't know combining an Internet connection and alcohol could possibly be a bad idea.


    Probably not, but hey - weird, right?

  4. The story of Scheherazade. Now in more detail and facy-ish told by BROECKGIRL [insert superhero theme music here]!

    On an isle "between India and China", there once lived a king called Schahriyâr.
    He had a beautiful wife he really loved, and he was as happy as a king can be.
    Well... until he caught his wife red-handed with another man.

    The king did what every sane man in his situation would do: He executed his wife and ordered his servants to bring him a virgin everyday who he could marry and execute the morning after the wedding. His servants obediently did so, and in this act of vengeance he ripped apart a lot of families.

    The daughter of his wesir, Scheherazade, finally wanted to end those murders. So she begged her father to be married to the king, and after some time, he finally gave in to her wishes. She married the king and spent the night with him.
    But, being a clever girl, she started a conversation with him, smartly luring him into listening to her. And when she had his full attention, she began to tell a story. She told the story all night long, and when the morning sun rose and the day began - what meant that he had to go out and do kingly things again - she interrupted the story and promised to continue telling it later.

    And... well. Even though the king probably saw through this trick... he really, *really* wanted to know how the story ended. So he postponed her execution to hear the end of the story. But right after Scheherazade told him the end of this story in the evening, she began another one - and again he was fascinated by what she told him and couldn't stop listening to her until she stopped again in the morning. Needless to say that she interrupted the story in the middle again, so he would have to listen to her again in the evening.

    It became their routine. The king postponed her execution day after day and listened to her stories night after night. After the 1001st night, she gave birth to three sons of him - and he called of the execution forever, living with her happily ever after.

    Her stories, however, became popular all over the world. Like Aladin and his lamp, Sindbad or Ali-Baba and the 40 thieves.

    Draw from that what you will, but Scheherazade was sentenced to death for nothing. She rescued herself. So it's not an absoluteley good metaphor. ;3

  5. Gosh, I'm sorry... Kiki already gave you a link to all that. x.x I'm sorry. I just didn't read the other entries before that one.