Thursday, 27 July 2017

Non-Popular Culture

Knowing the difference between the popular, the unpopular and the non-popular is usually a sign of enlightenment.

How enlightened are you, dear audience member?

An expressions of non-popular culture is often regarded as a heritage performance.  That is probably why that culture it is open to so many different interpretations.

Popular expressions of heritage are rarely accurate.  Unpopular expressions of heritage tend to be dangerous.  The main intention and attraction of non-popular expressions of cultural heritage relate to their ongoing relevance.

Attempts at being popular with all age groups and demographics may occasionally be successful at a non-popular special Christmas matinĂ©e for all the family, regardless of the religious views of those in attendance.  The non-popular often has an ability to transcend cultural and psychological differences.

Enlightened persons always respect the heritage aspects of non-popular presentations as well as the universal aspects involved.  This particularly applies when preparing for the Digital Twaklinesque Festival of Peace.

In fact, preparations are currently underway for the next such festival, particularly in Mozart's dressing room and Nannerl's suite.

Preparations are already underway, too, for Mr Mozart's next birthday celebrations.  What were you doing the last time anyone said "Happy Birthday most arty Sir Mozarty Mozart"?

Mozart transcends both popular culture and non-popular culture.  He has never been part of unpopular culture, except in the minds of arrogant archbishops and jealous musicians.

In three days from now, everyone in the Mozarty Party will be celebrating Nannerl's birthday.  They will then begin preparing for the next World Enlightenment Forum.

Were you one of the winning attendees at the most recent Ethereal World Peace Award ceremony?

When was the last time you had a peaceful day?

Do you believe peaceful days are part of non-popular culture rather than popular culture?