Cecilia Bartoli and Bryn Terfel performs the “Pa-Pa-Pa” duet from Mozart’s Die Zauberflöte.

Cecilia Bartoli and Bryn Terfel performs the “Pa-Pa-Pa” duet from Mozart’s Die Zauberflöte.

Notes:

  1. periles reblogged this from binarysimulacra
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  6. thegreenthingslivebeforetheydie reblogged this from binarysimulacra
  7. rapscallionaire reblogged this from binarysimulacra and added:
    literally the most adorable thing. I must have it on my blog.
  8. mrshumphreyappleby reblogged this from tornamiadir and added:
    These two! As if the duet alone wasn’t already cute enough!
  9. thenullbasis reblogged this from no-tritones-for-you and added:
    excuse me while I go die of cuteness
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  15. definedbythesystem reblogged this from no-tritones-for-you
  16. no-tritones-for-you reblogged this from yoyoyossarian and added:
    CUTEST THING IVE SEEN ALL DAY
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  23. shredsandpatches reblogged this from journeyintonight and added:
    THEY ARE THE BEST AND MOST ADORABLE
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About:

Binary Simulacra is a bricolage of text, sound and sight. Fundamentally represented by the binary digits of zeroes and ones, such digital information are essentially “copies” of some “original” entity, where the various processes of mimesis through multiple levels of reproduction (manual, mechanical, and digital) have endowed upon these copies an ontological status that is perhaps best expressed by Jean Baudrillard’s ideas on the word simulacra: that the “copies” themselves have become substitutes in place of the “original” in terms of relevance and significance. In addition to the allusion to the digital, “binary” also alludes to the dual nature of the “original” and the “copy”.

Kevin