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Publié par JEAN HELFER

"Call Dr. Horder." SYLVIA PLATH

"Call Dr. Horder." SYLVIA PLATH

"La tristesse durera toujours." VINCENT VAN GOGH

"La tristesse durera toujours." VINCENT VAN GOGH

"Moi, Sebastien-Roch Nicolas de Chamfort, déclare avoir voulu mourir en homme libre plutôt que d'être reconduit en esclave dans une maison d'arrêt"

"Moi, Sebastien-Roch Nicolas de Chamfort, déclare avoir voulu mourir en homme libre plutôt que d'être reconduit en esclave dans une maison d'arrêt"

PETE HAM (BADFINGER)
PETE HAM (BADFINGER)

PETE HAM (BADFINGER)

"We had a death pact, and I have to keep my half of the bargain. Please bury me next to my baby in my leather jacket, jeans and motorcycle boots. Goodbye." SID VICIOUS
"We had a death pact, and I have to keep my half of the bargain. Please bury me next to my baby in my leather jacket, jeans and motorcycle boots. Goodbye." SID VICIOUS

"We had a death pact, and I have to keep my half of the bargain. Please bury me next to my baby in my leather jacket, jeans and motorcycle boots. Goodbye." SID VICIOUS

"Dear World, I am leaving you because I am bored. I feel I have lived long enough. I am leaving you with your worries in this sweet cesspool. Good luck." GEORGE SANDERS

"Dear World, I am leaving you because I am bored. I feel I have lived long enough. I am leaving you with your worries in this sweet cesspool. Good luck." GEORGE SANDERS

"The act of taking my own life is not something that I do without a lot of thought. I don't believe that people should take their own lives without deep and thoughtful reflection over a considerable period of time. I do believe strongly, however, that the right to do so is one of the most fundamental rights anyone in a free society should have. For me much of the world makes no sense, but my feelings about what I am doing ring loud and clear to an inner ear and to a place where there is no self, only calm. Love always, Wendy."  WENDY O'WILLIAMS (PLASMATICS)

"The act of taking my own life is not something that I do without a lot of thought. I don't believe that people should take their own lives without deep and thoughtful reflection over a considerable period of time. I do believe strongly, however, that the right to do so is one of the most fundamental rights anyone in a free society should have. For me much of the world makes no sense, but my feelings about what I am doing ring loud and clear to an inner ear and to a place where there is no self, only calm. Love always, Wendy." WENDY O'WILLIAMS (PLASMATICS)

"Dearest, I feel certain that I'm going mad again. I feel we can't go through another of those terrible times. And I shan't recover this time. I begin to hear voices, and I can't concentrate. So I am doing what seems to be the best thing to do. You have given me the greatest possible happiness. You have been in every way all that anyone could be. I don't think two people could have been happier until this terrible disease came. I can't fight it any longer. I know that I am spoiling your life, that without me you could work. And you will I know. You see I can't even write this properly. I can't read. What I want to say is I owe all the happiness in my life to you. You have been entirely patient with me and incredibly good. I want to say that everybody knows it. If anybody could have saved me it would have been you. Everything has gone from me but the certainty of your goodness. I can't go on spoiling you life any longer. I don't think two people could have been happier than we have been. V." VIRGINIA WOOLF
"Dearest, I feel certain that I'm going mad again. I feel we can't go through another of those terrible times. And I shan't recover this time. I begin to hear voices, and I can't concentrate. So I am doing what seems to be the best thing to do. You have given me the greatest possible happiness. You have been in every way all that anyone could be. I don't think two people could have been happier until this terrible disease came. I can't fight it any longer. I know that I am spoiling your life, that without me you could work. And you will I know. You see I can't even write this properly. I can't read. What I want to say is I owe all the happiness in my life to you. You have been entirely patient with me and incredibly good. I want to say that everybody knows it. If anybody could have saved me it would have been you. Everything has gone from me but the certainty of your goodness. I can't go on spoiling you life any longer. I don't think two people could have been happier than we have been. V." VIRGINIA WOOLF

"Dearest, I feel certain that I'm going mad again. I feel we can't go through another of those terrible times. And I shan't recover this time. I begin to hear voices, and I can't concentrate. So I am doing what seems to be the best thing to do. You have given me the greatest possible happiness. You have been in every way all that anyone could be. I don't think two people could have been happier until this terrible disease came. I can't fight it any longer. I know that I am spoiling your life, that without me you could work. And you will I know. You see I can't even write this properly. I can't read. What I want to say is I owe all the happiness in my life to you. You have been entirely patient with me and incredibly good. I want to say that everybody knows it. If anybody could have saved me it would have been you. Everything has gone from me but the certainty of your goodness. I can't go on spoiling you life any longer. I don't think two people could have been happier than we have been. V." VIRGINIA WOOLF

"Frances and Courtney, I'll be at your altar. Please keep going Courtney, for Frances for her life will be so much happier without me. I LOVE YOU. I LOVE YOU." KURT COBAIN
"Frances and Courtney, I'll be at your altar. Please keep going Courtney, for Frances for her life will be so much happier without me. I LOVE YOU. I LOVE YOU." KURT COBAIN

"Frances and Courtney, I'll be at your altar. Please keep going Courtney, for Frances for her life will be so much happier without me. I LOVE YOU. I LOVE YOU." KURT COBAIN

"Don't worry, it's not loaded." TERRY KATH (CHICAGO)

"Don't worry, it's not loaded." TERRY KATH (CHICAGO)

"Tenno Heika banzai!" (Long live His imperial Majesty). YUKIO MISHIMA

"Tenno Heika banzai!" (Long live His imperial Majesty). YUKIO MISHIMA

July 2nd 1961 6.14 am.   Mary, Bumby, Mousy, Rest of Gang...  Been thinking. Tough after all the electro-shock. But here goes.   What will Hemingway leave behind?  A few good books?  OK. That ought to be it for the obit. ‘He wrote a few good books.’    Yes, there was the drinking and the hunting and the whoring and the fishing. And the talking about the drinking and the hunting and the whoring and the fishing. That was all good too. But that was for pal consumption. By invitation only.   Always hated the star part. Shy as a doe under this elephant hide. Only thing hated more than signing name on checks to the tax-man, signing it on dog-eared editions of The Sun Also Rises. But hating fame doesn't keep it away. Swat a fly, ten more appear.    Do they read even the few good books anymore? Nope. Only people who read The Old Man And The Sea were thirty Swedish nitwits in Stockholm. The Nobel Prize for Nitwiterature.  So what has Hemingway left behind?  Well, this...   Every young punk with a Liberal Arts degree and a chinful of fuzz and his huevos bursting with juice, wants to be...Hemingway.  Two generations of them now. At least the one in the ‘30s had some politics, fought wars, fished fish, whored whores. Knew how to read and shoot and drink and talk. A few even knew the back end of a bull from the front.   But this second one, these crew-cut corn-fed Eisenhower mommy-boys? Who’ve never seen a comrade shot dead at their side or an elk breaking cover at first light?  With their butts like the fenders of a ‘55 Chevy, unread paperbacks in the back-pockets of their chinos, babbling bits of Spanish to each other but never to Spaniards, the only hard muscle in their soft bodies that faithful drinking arm...    They think all that is...being Hemingway.  In Havana, the Floridita was full of 'em. Couldn't go in there anymore. Key West the same. '59 encierro in Pamplona, punk comes up in the Txoko Bar, me talking quiet with Antonio after a good fight...  Wants me to drink from his damn bota.  Threw it in the street. Him after it. Can't go back there either. Won't be able to go anywhere soon.  World full of wanna-be Hemingways.  That’s all Hemingway’s really left behind. A bushy salt-and-pepper beard and an ever-faithful drinking arm.    Time to check out, gang. A quick clean kill.   The sun also sets.  But here's the beauty part. Forty, fifty years from now, when all the wanna-be Hemingways are old and fat and their chin-fuzz is fried to bristle and their huevos are dried up like figs in a dusty street... But they still want to do it all like Hemingway...   They'll have to eat a shotgun too.  Adios.
July 2nd 1961 6.14 am.   Mary, Bumby, Mousy, Rest of Gang...  Been thinking. Tough after all the electro-shock. But here goes.   What will Hemingway leave behind?  A few good books?  OK. That ought to be it for the obit. ‘He wrote a few good books.’    Yes, there was the drinking and the hunting and the whoring and the fishing. And the talking about the drinking and the hunting and the whoring and the fishing. That was all good too. But that was for pal consumption. By invitation only.   Always hated the star part. Shy as a doe under this elephant hide. Only thing hated more than signing name on checks to the tax-man, signing it on dog-eared editions of The Sun Also Rises. But hating fame doesn't keep it away. Swat a fly, ten more appear.    Do they read even the few good books anymore? Nope. Only people who read The Old Man And The Sea were thirty Swedish nitwits in Stockholm. The Nobel Prize for Nitwiterature.  So what has Hemingway left behind?  Well, this...   Every young punk with a Liberal Arts degree and a chinful of fuzz and his huevos bursting with juice, wants to be...Hemingway.  Two generations of them now. At least the one in the ‘30s had some politics, fought wars, fished fish, whored whores. Knew how to read and shoot and drink and talk. A few even knew the back end of a bull from the front.   But this second one, these crew-cut corn-fed Eisenhower mommy-boys? Who’ve never seen a comrade shot dead at their side or an elk breaking cover at first light?  With their butts like the fenders of a ‘55 Chevy, unread paperbacks in the back-pockets of their chinos, babbling bits of Spanish to each other but never to Spaniards, the only hard muscle in their soft bodies that faithful drinking arm...    They think all that is...being Hemingway.  In Havana, the Floridita was full of 'em. Couldn't go in there anymore. Key West the same. '59 encierro in Pamplona, punk comes up in the Txoko Bar, me talking quiet with Antonio after a good fight...  Wants me to drink from his damn bota.  Threw it in the street. Him after it. Can't go back there either. Won't be able to go anywhere soon.  World full of wanna-be Hemingways.  That’s all Hemingway’s really left behind. A bushy salt-and-pepper beard and an ever-faithful drinking arm.    Time to check out, gang. A quick clean kill.   The sun also sets.  But here's the beauty part. Forty, fifty years from now, when all the wanna-be Hemingways are old and fat and their chin-fuzz is fried to bristle and their huevos are dried up like figs in a dusty street... But they still want to do it all like Hemingway...   They'll have to eat a shotgun too.  Adios.

July 2nd 1961 6.14 am. Mary, Bumby, Mousy, Rest of Gang... Been thinking. Tough after all the electro-shock. But here goes. What will Hemingway leave behind? A few good books? OK. That ought to be it for the obit. ‘He wrote a few good books.’ Yes, there was the drinking and the hunting and the whoring and the fishing. And the talking about the drinking and the hunting and the whoring and the fishing. That was all good too. But that was for pal consumption. By invitation only. Always hated the star part. Shy as a doe under this elephant hide. Only thing hated more than signing name on checks to the tax-man, signing it on dog-eared editions of The Sun Also Rises. But hating fame doesn't keep it away. Swat a fly, ten more appear. Do they read even the few good books anymore? Nope. Only people who read The Old Man And The Sea were thirty Swedish nitwits in Stockholm. The Nobel Prize for Nitwiterature. So what has Hemingway left behind? Well, this... Every young punk with a Liberal Arts degree and a chinful of fuzz and his huevos bursting with juice, wants to be...Hemingway. Two generations of them now. At least the one in the ‘30s had some politics, fought wars, fished fish, whored whores. Knew how to read and shoot and drink and talk. A few even knew the back end of a bull from the front. But this second one, these crew-cut corn-fed Eisenhower mommy-boys? Who’ve never seen a comrade shot dead at their side or an elk breaking cover at first light? With their butts like the fenders of a ‘55 Chevy, unread paperbacks in the back-pockets of their chinos, babbling bits of Spanish to each other but never to Spaniards, the only hard muscle in their soft bodies that faithful drinking arm... They think all that is...being Hemingway. In Havana, the Floridita was full of 'em. Couldn't go in there anymore. Key West the same. '59 encierro in Pamplona, punk comes up in the Txoko Bar, me talking quiet with Antonio after a good fight... Wants me to drink from his damn bota. Threw it in the street. Him after it. Can't go back there either. Won't be able to go anywhere soon. World full of wanna-be Hemingways. That’s all Hemingway’s really left behind. A bushy salt-and-pepper beard and an ever-faithful drinking arm. Time to check out, gang. A quick clean kill. The sun also sets. But here's the beauty part. Forty, fifty years from now, when all the wanna-be Hemingways are old and fat and their chin-fuzz is fried to bristle and their huevos are dried up like figs in a dusty street... But they still want to do it all like Hemingway... They'll have to eat a shotgun too. Adios.

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