Art Of Forgiveness.

Caveman, prehistoric, monkey, primate, ape, animal and fish Adolf Hitler. Free art and images for his humorous forgiveness and world peace. To truly understand this art read my homepage about the ismlessism.

WITHOUT SPEECH BUBBLES.

WITH SPEECH BUBBLES.

I just wanted to point out to you how the comical art with idioms and metaphors works in this thesis. I have read one book on anthropology and from this book I learned that linguistically, the difference between human and animal speech is that animals never use metaphor. Some monkeys have aerial versus ground predator screech warnings, but they never use metaphor. For example, if I say “That guy is a real snake!” you understand that I don’t mean he’s a real snake, only that he has snake-like bad character qualities. For an example of double meaning idioms, an archaeologist can luckily say “My career is in ruins!” which has a humorous double metaphorical effect. The art with idioms and metaphors in this thesis works in exactly the same way. First of all, you need to know that the comical art is essential to this thesis, as without the art this thesis would bluntly not work. Artistic humour with idioms and metaphors is the simplest, driest, most lighthearted and probably the best kind of humour in the world, as it is never rude, wet or dirty humour etc. How it works is that usually there is a feature in the image or artwork that simply and humorously connects to a metaphorical word in the idiom, which always has a humorous double metaphorical meaning which therefore, produces lightheartedness. For example, in the second artwork below of Australopithecus africanus Adolf Hitler playing with animal bones, the idiom is the phrase “No bones!” and the metaphor is the noun “bones.” Therefore, you will notice that Adolf Hitler and the juvenile Australopithecus africanus are playing with animal bones, and therefore, the idiom “No bones!”, which you understand that idiomatically means both “No problems!” or “No big deal!” as well as the literal “animal bones” which they are playing with, which produces the nudge-nudge humour! The metaphorical word “bones” in the idiom physically connects to the feature in the image (in this case the animal bones) which produces a double metaphorical meaning and a lighthearted effect. Comical art with double meaning metaphors and idioms never fails to bring at least a lighthearted chuckle or smile etc. Please note that some times artworks are strategically placed in the thesis to match or go with a piece of text located above or below it for added lighthearted emphasis. There are many such comical artworks with double meaning metaphors in idioms throughout this thesis that lighten up Adolf Hitler and help us to forgive him. However, not all artworks in this thesis use the same double meaning metaphor connected to an image formula, some are just statements and plain idioms etc.

No bones!

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