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The utter most leitmotif looming underneath THE POSITIVES comes with a few special treats. One of them being time travel.
Leitmotif: noun leit·mo·tif \ˈlīt-mō-ˌtēf\
1) An associated melodic phrase or figure that accompanies the reappearance of an idea, person, or situation especially in a Wagnerian music drama;
2) A dominant recurring theme;
Did you know:
- The English word leitmotif (or leitmotiv, as it is also spelled) comes from the German Leitmotiv, meaning "leading motive" and formed from leiten ("to lead") and Motiv (motive);
- Now also used more broadly to refer to any recurring theme in the arts or in everyday life;
The previous comix was drawn 5 minutes ago. But we referred to it for the first time two years ago. Let us rephrase that for tha slower among us: two years ago we cited a work that only came to existence in tha last 5 minutes. So that’s either some fuckin’ amazin’ foresight of us, or we have the capacity to go back and forth in time: u pick. And that’s not even tha longest premonition on set: presenting u with tha still-goin’-“told-ya-so” HOLY GRAIL of P+ memorabilia that cuts to tha core of our leitmotif —
Someone said “Wagnerian music drama”? Shiiiit, enter tha "Gesamtkunstwerk":
- German pronunciation: [gə.ˈzamtˌku̇nstˌveɐ̯k], translated as total work of art, ideal work of art, universal artwork, synthesis of the arts, Comprehensive artwork, all-embracing art form or total artwork: a work of art that makes use of all or many art forms or strives to do so;
- In the twentieth century, some writers applied the term to some forms of architecture, while others have applied it to film and mass media;
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