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(ILR) Thasil Suhara Backer: A dead bird resurrected in oblivion as if the Revolutions Never Happened

Updated: Jul 1


Case Study


In an era of technological advancement that drastically reshapes bio-technological intelligence, love and our realities of revolution morphed a phase of techniques to technology and vice versa. Deepening critical technological disparities, and new forms of social-intelligence-love divide became an upgraded frontier. Strengthened dualities and binaries reflect a broader existential crisis characterized by a pervasive lack of meaning and love and a sense of abandonment and loss. The absence of genuine social revolutions and the erosion of love are disrupted, stuck in a network of their own and via wire- less metaphysical/metaphantom connections, highlighting a profound ontological indifference that permeates modern civilizational memory.


Despite repeated efforts to break free from historical cycles and establish a new order, humanity often finds itself trapped in a loop where socio-political and economic struggles yield only temporary victories. Permanent solutions remain elusive. The fragmentation of grand narratives disrupts the notion of linear, progressive societal and cultural memory. It is a tactic for national state authorities to reorder the masses as well as a resistance of the masses. This paradoxical/ironical status of the state blurs the lines between reality and illusion, the depiction of the metaphor of a dead bird’s resurrection is not in a usual sense of the world but perhaps in a simulated world—where spiritual and economic optimism are simultaneously substantial and illusory.


The distinction between reality and representation collapses in this hyper-real existence, saturated with media and symbols. Memory, reality, and the concept of time can be manipulated, rewritten, or obliterated, leading to existential disorientation among individuals and communities. We each inhabit our hyper-real islands, collectively isolated by a deliberate technological and scientific revolution that seems to yield mass destruction rather than genuine progress toward equality and sustainability. The intelligence accumulated through social and progressive revolutions now appears delusional in this context.


Our experience is one of never-ending frontiers, a perpetual blend of reality and illusion within a cosmic void. We are constantly pushed and pulled by various frequencies and micro-noises, experiencing an intergenerational transmission of doubt. Systematic skepticism has become both a technique and a social defect, leaving us uncertain and indecisive about our circumstances and surroundings. This pervasive doubt divides and disproportionately distributes human intelligence, love, and the potential for meaningful social revolutions. Modern warfare is a continuation of the scientific revolution, a heartless face of love for conquering the other. We all agree love makes us blind.


The nature of reality itself has become illusory. The reliability of human perception and memory is simultaneously a technique and a curse, complicating our understanding of perceptual phenomena and the physical world. This dualistic separation of body and mind continues to expand, reflecting an ever-growing existential chasm. We navigate a vast network of connections, yet remain undiscovered within a cosmic vortex. The substance of the vortex here is Intelligence, love, and revolution, its commonality binds the martyrs, the scapegoats for the sake of developing intelligence, finding love, and for revolution.


The writing is inspired and further develops the research by exploring the works of René Descartes and Friedrich Nietzsche's groundwork for understanding the nature of perception, consciousness, and mind-body duality. Albert Camus and Jean-Paul Sartre's finding of meaninglessness and alienation. And Jean Baudrillard, Herbert Marcuse, Jean-François Lyotard, and Jacques Derrida critique technological advancements and their social implications.

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