Music: Danse Macabre, Camille Saint-Saëns (the Gavioli Organ - mechanical music).
Poetry: Patrick Bernauw
Picture: HolgaObsession (http://holgaobsession.deviantart.com/art/Carrousel-52515361)
Produced by the Electonic Voice Phenomenon.
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... was created by Patrick Bernauw, aka The Lost Dutchman, based upon the H.P. Lovecraft story The Tomb, and with a gothic and dark ambient soundtrack by Fernand Bernauw, a "horror ambience" by klankbeeld and the soundscape "tangible darkness" by keplar.
SHE: If you're a man, you better admit it.
HE: If you're a woman, too!
SHE: You always have been a dreamer, and a visionary.
HE: Always seeing and hearing things, that were not there.
SHE: Maybe, in the twilight deeps of a wooded hollow, you spent all the time you got - reading, thinking, dreaming.
HE: As I did!
SHE: Reading Howard Phillips Lovecraft, for instance.
HE: The Tomb!
More of this:
An automaton/sculpture by made Thomas Kuntz (2012), inspired by First World War (and anti-war) propaganda art, Diableries/Totentanz traditions, Dada, Hans Richter and Monty Python! Video: Blake Bolger. Music: Erik Braun and His Orchestra (In A Cool Place) "He lost his arm, then lost his life before returning to his first two loves... his eagle claw meershaum pipe and his conjuring..."
This is the story of a young man who met this beautiful girl in a pawnshop, while buying a new bed and mattress. He didn't know she was Lilith, the female demon, some sort of a vampire who can drain your life while having sex, and draws all your energy to sustain herself, and stay forever young. Lilith is a succubus, that's Latin for "prostitute" or... "that which lies beneath".
Transcript of the monologue
Soundtrack Creative Commons - Thanks to:
sexual intercourse.flac by cognito perceptu -- http://www.freesound.org/people/cognito%20perceptu/sounds/22966/
"Riding the Night Mare" was created by Patrick Bernauw and may be used in its entirety, in adaptation or in any other way for theatrical productions, only with permission from firstname.lastname@example.org
Professionals and amateurs are hereby warned that this monologue is subject to a royalty, and is fully protected under the copyright laws of all countries covered by the Berne Convention.
"You don't want to follow me. I may be Jack-O-Lantern, the ghostly light seen by lonesome travellers, at night, over a swamp or a marsh, dancing. I may draw you from the safe path, right into Hell!"
See also: http://thelostdutchman.hubpages.com/hub/With-Jack-O-Lantern-to-the-Devils-Pit-The-Soundtrack-of-Hell
The Jack-O-Lantern Monologue may be used in its entirety, in adaptation or in any other way for theatrical productions, only with permission from Patrick Bernauw (email@example.com). Professionals and amateurs are hereby warned that this monologue is subject to a reasonable royalty fee. "The Jack-O-Lantern Monologue" is fully protected under the copyright laws of all countries covered by the Berne Convention for the Protection of Literary and Artistic Work. All rights, including professional/amateur stage rights, motion, picture, recitation, lecturing, public reading and all other forms of mechanical or electronic reproduction, and the rights of translation into foreign languages, are strictly reserved.
Florence Marryat (1833-1899) was a British novelist, playwright, spiritualist, revue singer and actress in operettas. She wrote about 90 novels; her most notable work is "There Is No Death" (1891), a non-fiction book on spiritualism.
There is No Death
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