Remember this scene ;) ?. After watched the episode again, I started realize the moment when Hanji touched Eren’s titan arm, Levi’s eyes like “Hmmmm…”. So I took a screenshot right after then and still in fever mode ;)
1. Electric Love by Borns (Oliver Remix)
2. Personal Jesus by Depeche Mode
3. Fever by The Black Keys
4. Lust for Life (feat. The Weekend) by Lana
5. Do I Wanna Know? By Arctic Monkeys
6. To Be Alone by Hozier
7. Way Down We Go by Kaleo
8. Bloodstream by Transviolet
9. Money by Pink Floyd
10. Cry Baby by The Neighborhood
11. Gold On the Ceiling by The Black Keys
12. Girls Like U by Blackbear
13. I Wanna Be Yours by Arctic Monkeys
14. Woman by Harry Styles
The second in a series of god-creatures I’m making! I seem to only get inspiration for these guys out of order, heh. Based in the Patapon world, this is one of the forms my personal skinwalker Kamipon can take upon using the Anikami Juju. Design is based entirely on a Fennec Fox c:
Vuluna the Fox, swiftest of the Anikami when summoned into battle.
High damage, but can only hit the front lines (around 2-3 enemies per strike). Bite attacks occur in Fever mode, and can hit up to 4 enemies that are next to each other. -Has higher chance for projectile attacks made against the Anikami to miss
entirely when defending with the CHAKA-CHAKA chant, but also slight percentile increase of damage taken
from fire. -Increased attack power overall when the setting is sunset or night. -Unable to be stunned from Earthquakes.
Music has been used as a mean of therapy through the centuries to counter all kinds of disorders by various peoples. Physicians and musicians in the Ottoman civilization were aware of the music therapy in continuation of previous Muslim similar practices. There are numerous manuscripts and pamphlets on the influence of sound on man and the effect of music in healing, both in works on medicine and music. Ideas of Al-Farabi, Al-Razi and Ibn Sina on music were followed by several Ottoman physicians.
Turkish communities have also been practicing music therapy since the pre-Islamic era. Kam, the Turkish shaman tried to get into relation with the spirits of the other world by means of his or her davul, the drum and oyun, the ritual ceremony; hence they tried to benefit from their supernatural powers. The kam tried to affect the spirits by utilizing music, either driving evil spirits away, or attracting the help of good spirits so as to achieve treatment. Ideas of Al-Farabi, Al-Razi and Ibn Sina on music were followed by several Ottoman writers such as Gevrekzade (d. 1801), Şuuri (d. 1693), Ali Ufki (1610-1675), Kantemiroǧlu (Prince Dimitrie Cantemir, 1673-1723) and Haşim Bey (19th century). The study of music by these writers as a therapeutic means and comprehensive information given by them on the effects of music on man’s mind and body note the existence of interest and curiosity on the subject during the Ottoman period. Ottoman medical writers such as Abbas Vesim (d. 1759/60) and Gevrekzade offered music to be included in medical education, along with mathematics, astronomy and philosophy, as in order to be a good physician one ought to have been trained in music.
The belief that God was comprehended through words and sound being perceived as letter, the essence of existence was believed to be “sound”. The number and differences of letters were related with the variety in the creation and existence. Hence, words were believed to be the cover of essence. This relation played an important part in fostering the belief that music therapy might re-establish the upset harmony of the patient, creating a sane balance between body, mind and emotions.
Patients suffering from a certain illness or the emotions of persons with a certain temperament were expected to be influenced by specific modes of music. Certain makams, that is musical modes, were prescribed for therapeutic purposes. Makam is “a concept of melody which determines tonal relations, as well as an overall indication of the melodic patterns.” Modes, as patterns of organized sounds, were believed to express special meanings. Though there are about 80 Turkish modes; usually only 12 were prescribed for therapy, in accordance with the limitation of the related theories of cosmic elements and numerology, as it is in the Islamic and ancient sources. The aims of Ottoman music therapy by playing specific modes prescribed for certain physiognomies and nations can be classified as: treatment of mental diseases; treatment of organic diseases; maintaining/re-establishing the harmony of the person – a healthy balance between body, mind and emotions by pleasing him/her; leading the way to emotions, such as getting people laugh or making them cry etc., preventing vicious feelings and attracting good ones, training the self and thus reaching perfection
.The responses to music were supposed to have both physical and emotional effects. Those who suffered from anxiety, insomnia, indigestion, paralysis, dysuria etc. were all expected to be treated and cured through the effect of suitable music. For example, sciatica was expected to be treated by nevâ, an Ottoman musical mode. Even malicious infections were recommended to be treated by musical modes, which can be traced back to the antique ideas of Democritus. For example, Ottoman writers advised the mode hüseyni against fevers, and the musical modes zengule and irak for the treatment of sersam, that is meningitis. Ottoman physicians and musicians of the 17th and 18th centuries were not informed of modern physiology and psychology, but were aware of the body-mind interaction. The manifestations of the autonomous nervous system have been observed through the ages since ancient times. We find evidences of it both in literature and illustrations, displaying the influences of music on various parts of the body or specific organs, mainly the heart. The physiological responses to musical vibrations could not be measured, but changes in the cardiac and respiratory processes, that is heart beats and breathing were described. Today we know that emotional impact of music may provoke certain involuntary physiological responses, such as changes in blood circulation and breathing. It is also a fact that the heart is an organ whose function is deeply effected by emotions.
The philosopher, the physician and the Sufi, observing that some music modes have joyful and others have saddening influences, they utilized the effects of sounds. It was generally believed that using music’s influence in the right way trained the soul. Ottoman writers on music expected music to be also a means to develop an ideal character. Attaining harmony between intellect and emotions could lead a man to become conscious of himself. We recall that ancient philosophers Plato and Aristotle believed that certain musical modes possessed an ethical value and produced certain effects on the morality of the listener and helped in the development of character. For the Sufi, purification and enlightenment came through the heart. The heart was described as the most virtuous organ and the symbolic center of man’s existence and the feeling of love felt through the heart was accepted as the key of being aware of the existence of the Creator. This was an educational approach to music. Sufi music was used as a means of training for ideal perfection, which also meant becoming harmonious with oneself. Man, being accepted as the symbol of the universal creation, was described and evaluated as a micro-cosmos. It was believed that all the characteristics of the universe were awarded to man by the Creator. Therefore, the ultimate aim of music was to attain freedom of the self (nefs), so as to reach his/her soul to the divine origin.
Zettai Zetsubou Shoujo: DanganRonpa AnotherEpisode shots from this week’s Dengeki Playstation magazine. The focus is entirely on the lovely Genocider and her crazy cray self. She has a Fever gauge that builds up, allowing her to use her fever mode that can annihilate enemies. We also have a look at the many different facial expressions of Touko and Genocider. There are many.
I failed “Your Affection” in DAN for the first time the other night because I laughed until I cried when one of the commentators (I can’t figure out WHO) said, “It’s kinda vanilla…but I ship it” in reference to Yosuke and Chie’s fever mode.
Has ANYBODY else had this happen, and WHO SAID IT?!