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Re: [Czechlist] Olde worldy creative Xmas party invite again..

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    Yesterday I went to the cinema to see Vachek s new film Zavis, knize pornofolku pod vlivem Griffithovy Intolerance a Tatiho Prázdnin pana Hulota aneb Vznik a
    Message 1 of 2 , Nov 1, 2006
      Yesterday I went to the cinema to see Vachek's new film "Zavis, knize
      pornofolku pod vlivem Griffithovy Intolerance a Tatiho Prázdnin pana Hulota
      aneb Vznik a zanik Ceskoslovenska  (1918 – 1992)" (... the whole title of the
      film), where there is something about Eduard Benes. He apparently saved his
      parents by pulling out the "zakolnicky" of their cart the night before they
      went out to collect hay. On the day his parents were out on the cart full of
      hay, there was a storm, the horses panicked and fell into a gorge. But the
      cart was saved: the missing "zakolnicky" caused the wheels to fall off and
      the cart just collapsed and stopped before falling into the gorge. The
      director mentions this "fateful" anecdote about the "zakolnicky" several
      times. So Benes would probably translate the sentence:

      "Vlevo nahore jsou osudove zakolnicky... staci je jen vytahnout."


      Roman Dergam

      Dne úterý 31 říjen 2006 23:28 Terminus Technicus napsal(a):
      > I get the prize for the first one of these this year, despite doing my best
      > to escape the Xmas madness by hiding in a hospital..
      > This particular PR person decided to take their employees and guests
      > through some sort of spiritual/spiritistic experience... the gate shall
      > open, the other worlds shall be there, the heaven, the hell and the
      > paradise (I thought that was what heaven was)... Anyway, after a quick one
      > person brainstorming session and dropping the new age concept I first
      > thought of, I decided to play on a historic note, the only bit that I can't
      > do it with is this:
      > "Vlevo nahore jsou osudova tlacitka... staci jen kliknout"
      > (The invitees are supposed to RSVP by clicking on yes or no buttons)
      > Could anyone think of a (phony) historic/historising way of saying "a
      > button" (of the Internet clicking kind) and "to click" (with a mouse)?
      > No idea about the first one, considering tap/rap for the second, something
      > a person in, say, 16th century might have done that would convey the
      > meaning of indicating/selecting/touching.. and would sound old-fashioned.
      > Thanks a lot
      > Matej
      > Yahoo! Groups Links
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