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Topic: Decadence


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In the News (Sun 19 Nov 17)

  
  Decadence: Delectable Vintage Clothing & Accessories
Decadence specialises in high quality, original vintage clothing and accessories from the 1920s to the 1980s.
Decadence specialises in timeless vintage glamour, offering for sale the finest selection of women's vintage clothing and accessories, dating from the 1920s to the 1980s.
Decadence has been selling vintage glamour from its vintage clothing shop in Bangor, Northern Ireland since March 2006, and is now proud to present the best of its heart-stopping, head-turning collection in the new online shop.
www.decadencevintageclothing.co.uk   (399 words)

  
  Decadence of capitalism | International Communist Current   (Site not responding. Last check: )
The decadence of capitalism is not the eternal repetition of its contradictions on a growing scale, but poses the question of its survival as a mode of production, according to the terms used by Marx and Engels.
By rejecting the concept of decadence as defined by the founders of marxism and subsequently taken up by the organisations of the workers’ movement, some of whom deepened it further, Battaglia Comunista is turning its back on a historical materialist understanding.
The very idea of decadence, which we describe as a period in which the material pre-requisites for communism exist but the revolution has not been made (since the subjective consciousness is absent), is a notion which would be nonsense to a mechanical materialist since he sees causality as working directly from material conditions".
en.internationalism.org /taxonomy/term/15   (3526 words)

  
  Decadence@Everything2.com   (Site not responding. Last check: )
Decadence was a period in literature that had its orgin in the France of the 1890s.
Decadence describes an attitude of poets as opposed to a type of poetry.
A decadent poet thinks of things in particulars of what they mean to him or her and not what they might mean in a general sense.
www.everything2.com /index.pl?node=decadence&lastnode_id=293848   (1059 words)

  
 Decadence: The Theory of Decline or the Decline of Theory?
III][3] The model is one of the objective reality of capitalist decadence, arising from its own dynamic, which makes world communist revolution necessary and possible, with the job of revolutionaries being to take this analysis to the class who will be objectively predisposed to receiving the message due to their experience of the crisis.
In this program we see the recurrent themes of the theory of capitalism's decadence: the identification of the revolutionary project with the evolutionary progress of society; the ascribement of primacy to the economic laws of development of capital; and the reduction of revolutionary political activity to a reaction to that inevitable movement.
[28] The word decadent does seem apt for a system that flings millions to their deaths but this would be to slip into a moral use of the term that the proponents of the theory would be the first to reject.
www.geocities.com /aufheben2/auf_2_dec.html   (9905 words)

  
 NIETZSCHE ON "DECADENCE" AND "MODERNITY": CALINESCE
As for decadence, the most important thing is to recognize it, to become conscious of it, and to resist being misled by its various tricks and disguises.
The terms decadence and decadent offered Nietzsche the opportunity to synthesize and unify a great many related ideas (decline, degeneration, sickness, etc.) that had become constitutive elements of his dialectic of life against death.
Decadence turns against life whenever it ascribes to life meanings other than those of life itself, whenever it introduces the idea of a redeeming "beyond"—whether this "beyond" is conceived in terms of the Christian "afterlife" or in terms of the modern secular utopia.
www.ncf.edu /hassold/FinDeSiecle/nietzsche_on_decadence.htm   (4463 words)

  
 Charles Baudelaire and Decadence
He himself thought the word "vague" and too convenient, a cant term to be brandished by "ignorant pedagogues." Yet most of the phenomena it was and is supposed to describe can be traced to him: that is, he is found as the early object of their attribution.
The common idea of Baudelaire as decadent, particularly in the sense of being perverse, derives largely from the preface that Théophile Gautier wrote for the edition of Les Fleurs du mal published in 1868, the year after the poet's death.
Gautier, says Gilman, "was the first to call him decadent," a term that had previously not been "used to characterize persons, and in fact, in applying it to the poet, Gautier was actually invoking the work, as when we speak, for example, of Shakespeare's qualities and mean the plays' rather than the man's.
www.victorianweb.org /decadence/baudelaire.html   (384 words)

  
 Literary Decadence / Aestheticism   (Site not responding. Last check: )
According to the literary scholar Chris Baldick, literary Decadence is the 19th-century literary movement in Paris, London, and Vienna that cultivated the exhausted refinement and artificiality it admired in the "decadent" ages of Greek and Latin literature.
The basic principle of this decadence, expounded in the 1860's by Gautier and Baudelaire, was the complete opposition to Nature: hence its systematic cultivation of drugs, cosmetics, Catholic ritual, supposedly "unnatural" sexual practices, and sterility and artificiality in all things.
General characteristics: Decadence reflects excesses, loss of vigor, concern with manner over substance; it is a refinement of style, an artificiality in content; it is the oppositite of "progressive." An important note: Decadence doesn't require that the author be "decadent;" this has nothing to do with personal morality.
www.calvertonschool.org /Waldspurger/pages/literary.htm   (604 words)

  
 glbtq >> literature >> Decadence
During the nineteenth century, decadence acquired a third, closely related, aesthetic meaning that led to the formation of the Decadent Movement.
Roman decadence is analyzed in, among other works, Charles-Louis le Secondat, Baron de La Brède et de Montesquieu's (1689-1755) Considérations sur les causes de la grandeur des Romains et de leur décadence (1734) and in Gibbon's The History of the Decline and Fall of the Roman Empire (1776-1788).
In a sociopolitical vein, the Romantics' notion of individualism and their revolt against classical form and conservative morality helped formulate decadence into a self-conscious lifestyle choice that allowed individuals not only to accept but to celebrate preferences and tastes that were traditionally seen as deviant, immoral, and counterproductive.
www.glbtq.com /literature/decadence.html   (662 words)

  
 Decadence
The Decadent artist upturned moral values and refused a social role in society (he/she was an iconoclast).
The decadents venerated Baudelaire and the French symbolists, the group with whom they are often mistakenly identified.
In England the decadent movement was represented in the 1890s by Oscar Wilde, Ernest Dowson, and Aubrey Beardsley (read "Ballad of a Barber" here) and the writers of the Yellow Book.
www.english.uwosh.edu /roth/Decadence.htm   (1250 words)

  
 Decadence
Decadence are a dedicated raid guild which offer a friendly and supportive atmosphere, with the common intent of completing all raid content presented to us.
We are not looking for members who plan to only join the guild over the summer.
To apply to Decadence, please go to the forums and read through the "Standard Application Form" and fill it in fully.
www.decadence-eu.com /index.htm   (118 words)

  
 MySpace.com - DECADENCE - Stockholm, SE - Thrash / Death Metal / Metal - www.myspace.com/decadenceswe
Decadence was founded in Stockholm, Sweden in the year of 2003.
Decadence is often called a live band and love playing live as much as possible and this is when our music literally comes alive.
Decadence will now launch several street teams and we are very grateful for the great support shown by our fans!
www.myspace.com /decadenceswe   (669 words)

  
 Southern Decadence DJ and Entertainment Schedule / Lineup
The Diva of Decadence returns for the 11th year to host her Official Kickoff on Thursday night upstairs at The Bourbon Pub, where she will be "holding court" throughout the weekend.
With a wicked sense of humor, she is the consummate professional and one of the hardest working women in entertainment.
This is Thea's first visit to Southern Decadence, although she has performed previously to sold-out crowds at The Bourbon Pub / Parade.
www.southerndecadence.net /djs.htm   (1363 words)

  
 BBC - Suffolk Music - Unsigned - Decadence
Lowestoft based five-piece Decadence formed in early January 2004 after the song-writing partnership of the Woodrow brothers joined forces with their friend Grant Rix.
Decadence are a great band but hey thats just my oppinion
Chart compiled on a weekly basis from the number of times songs were played in the previous seven day period.
www.bbc.co.uk /suffolk/going_out/music/unsigned/a_f/decadence/index.shtml   (984 words)

  
 FrenchQuarter.com: Southern Decadence 2005: A How-To Guide
Unlike most gay and lesbian party weekends, Southern Decadence doesn't revolve around one single ticketed party, although multiday passes are sold by the two main gay dance bars (the Bourbon Pub and Oz) which flank either side of Bourbon Street and Saint Ann.
If the weekend has a signature event, though, it's the Southern Decadence parade which begins at the Golden Lantern on Royal Street on Sunday afternoon and winds its way through the French Quarter on the whim of whoever happens to be the Grand Marshal that year.
Parades and non-stop parties aside, Southern Decadence may be most famous (or infamous) for the displays of naked flesh which characterize the event - which is only fitting, since New Orleans in early September is generally the closest thing you'll ever experience to walking around in a steambath outside of a health spa.
www.frenchquarter.com /events/Decadence.php   (649 words)

  
 Decadence – Listen free at Last.fm
Decadence can refer to 5 different bands, one a Thrash metal band from Belgium, anther a neo-classical band, lastly an A Cappella group at UC Berkeley and an eipc/doom metal band
Decadence is mostly a live band and love having shows and creating mosh pits.
Currently, Decadence music can be described as Thrash Metal with the heaviness of melodic Death Metal with no keyboards with the addition of aggressive female growls.
www.last.fm /music/Decadence   (855 words)

  
 D E C A D E N C E - stockholm melodic Death/Thrash Metal
Decadence first album to be released through a label.
All photos in the booklet were originally taken by Motts, an extremely talented photographer working for www.opacity.us.
Despair and The Bell Tolls For Thee are no longer played by Decadence.
www.decadence.se /music.htm   (236 words)

  
 D e c a d e n S t o r e - DECADENCE OFFICIAL E-SHOP - 3rd Stage of Decay (Powered by CubeCart)
Creative, groundbreaking, energetic, and full of non-stop, no compromise Thrash metal, Decadence refuses to be denied.
"Decadence truly are one of the most impressive bands I have heard in a while.
Notes: Decadence first album to be released through a label.
eshop.decadence.se /index.php?act=viewProd&productId=4   (224 words)

  
 MySpace.com - Decadence - Lowell, Massachusetts - Rock / Metal - www.myspace.com/decadencerocks
Decadence was formed in May of 2005 by a group of seasoned veterans of the Massachusetts, New Hampshire, and Maine music scene.
All the members of the band grew up in the "Decade of Decadence", hence the name of the band, and have a great love for the music, and the artists, of the time.
Hi there Decadence first of all we'd like to say thanks for being our myspace pal.
www.myspace.com /decadencerocks   (716 words)

  
 Decadence
Decadence is 100% custom content, a total conversion if you will.
Development of Decadence is progressing steadily with a rapid pace.
Decadence is in no way associated with or endorsed by the Valve Corporation.
decadencemod.com   (101 words)

  
 decadence - Definition from the Merriam-Webster Online Dictionary
Middle French, from Medieval Latin decadentia, from Late Latin decadent-, decadens, present participle of decadere to fall, sink — more at decay
1 : the process of becoming decadent : the quality or state of being decadent 2 : a period of decline
Learn more about "decadence" and related topics at Britannica.com
www.merriam-webster.com /dictionary/decadence   (57 words)

  
 Decadence home page
And so another year goes by and another convention is over.
Decadence was held at Eastbourne on the south coast of Britain at the start of February.
Approximately 100 people turned up for all or part of the weekend, many songs were sung and much ale was drunk.
www.z9m9z.demon.co.uk /decadence.htm   (203 words)

  
 ***** Decadence - Michal Urbaniak
DECADENCE "In this story, the career of an over-sexed petty tyrant during the pre-communist period in Poland is followed as he moves back and forth from the boardroom to the bedrooms of his wife and his various male and female lovers.
In addition to having plenty of nudity and many simulated sex scenes, this drama, based on a novel by S.I. Witkiewicz alias "Witkacy" also serves as a political allegory.
Decadent movie with some incredible music by Michal Urbaniak.
decadence.ws   (109 words)

  
 decadence - Definitions from Dictionary.com
the act or process of falling into an inferior condition or state; deterioration; decay: Some historians hold that the fall of Rome can be attributed to internal decadence.
decadence (1413), from M.L. decadentia "decay," from decadentem (nom.
Example: the decadence of the late Roman empire
dictionary.reference.com /browse/decadence   (209 words)

  
 FROM "DECADENCE" TO "STYLE OF DECADENCE" : CALINESCE
Their occasional pronouncements on what ever aspects of decadence they might have observed in the life of con temporary society are largely irrelevant to our subject because the use of the concept in such instances had neither originality nor anticipatory value.
The obsession with decadence and the growing circulation of words related to that notion account for a semantic occurrence un paralleled in the first half of the nineteenth century, namely, the formation, from the adjective, of the corresponding homonymous noun: "decadent" (one that is a decadent).
A style of decadence is simply a style favorable to the unrestricted manifestation of aesthetic individualism, a style that has done away with traditional authoritarian requirements such as unity, hierarchy, objectivity, etc. Decadence thus understood and modernity coincide in their rejection of the tyranny of tradition.
www.ncf.edu /hassold/FinDeSiecle/from_decadence.htm   (4105 words)

  
 REPENT AMERICA - CALLING A NATION IN REBELLION TOWARD GOD TO REPENTANCE
"Southern Decadence" has a history of filling the French Quarter section of the city with drunken homosexuals engaging in sex acts in the public streets and bars.
On the official "Southern Decadence" website (www.SouthernDecadence.com), it states that the annual event brought in "125,000 revelers" to New Orleans last year, increasing by thousands each year, and up from "over 50,000 revelers" in 1997.
This year’s 34th annual "Southern Decadence" was set for Wednesday, August 31, 2005 through Monday, September 5, 2005, but due to massive flooding and the damage left by the hurricane, Louisiana Governor Kathleen Blanco has ordered everyone to evacuate the city.
www.repentamerica.com /pr_hurricanekatrina.html   (580 words)

  
 Literary Encyclopedia: Decadence
Decadence vocalizes the paradox of modern cosmopolitans who found themselves dependent on a lifestyle which they inherently despised.
The sinister, teeming metropolis, the central symbol of Decadent literature, overshadows the protagonists in Decadent plots, and many novels from the 1860s onwards seem an accumulation of individual sketches of city life when compared with the developmental Bildungsromanen of the mid-nineteenth century.
The city emerges as the “megalopolis”—evil because it divorces men from nature and conditions them to the artificialities of urban life, causing them to lose their souls: the recurrent image employed in Decadent fiction is that of the City as Babylon, the Great Whore.
www.litencyc.com /php/stopics.php?rec=true&UID=256   (640 words)

  
 Is There Such a Thing as Decadence?
The British Empire did not obey a principle of decadence; it lost strength and was finally dissolved through the operation of certain political and economic facts, none of which was inexorable.
What history appears to show, instead of a law of decadence, are the simultaneity of decline and advance ("There are no mere phenomena of decay; every decline is also a rise," R. Collingwood has written), and the potential convertibility of one form of human enterprise into another.
To Gilmans's position, I would two points, the first an example what he describes: Matthew Arnold, though he did not use the word "decadent," acted as though his time, one of the great ages of poetry and poetic experimentation in English, was an age devoid of poetry because poetry had changed.
www.victorianweb.org /victorian/decadence/gilman1.html   (766 words)

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