Start Vipeers dating website script and extras

Vipeers dating website script and extras

Calling a government bureaucracy responsible for treating illness the National Health Service is in the finest traditions of Newspeak."Andrew Hickey wrote, "The identity Card here is obviously a reference to the current British controversy over the planned introduction of ID cards, but is also a reference to the 'this book belongs to' pages that used to appear in children's annuals in the UK (whose format the Black Dossier is aping).

Philip & Emily Graves write, "Can't place the letters "AIHD" (an acronym?

), but '84' is obvious enough, while July 1948 is when Orwell returned to Jura and re-commenced work on his novel, after having been delayed through illness."I'm surprised no British readers have commented that this doubles as a very contemporary reference, like the surveillance cameras/telescreens referred to later.

Britain previously had ID cards during the Second World War, and afterwards, but they were finally withdrawn in the 1950s, somewhat consistent with the fall of the Ing Soc regime depicted in this comic.

An additional irony worth considering is that 'George Orwell', the famous British socialist who envisioned the tyranny of 1984, of course was a pseudonym for a man named 'Blair'...

The three books ( "The Goodies File", "The Goodies' Book Of Criminal Records" and "The Making Of The Goodies' Disaster Movie") were all done in the same style as the Black Dossier, comprising lots of different bits meant to be clippings from magazines, notes etc, and the first two were even meant to be secret dossiers on the Goodies..." “If found return to Mini Luv.” “Mini Luv” is an example of newspeak, which appears in George Orwell’s 1984 (1949).

1984, a classic of dystopian fiction, describes life under the rule of the totalitarian government of “Oceania.” One of Oceania’s malign innovations is to impose newspeak on its citizens.

You can read all about it here where, amongst other things, it says But the 'Keep Calm' posters were held in reserve, intended for use only in times of crisis or invasion.

Although some may have found there way onto Government office walls, the poster was never officially issued and so remained virtually unseen by the public - unseen, that is, until a copy turned up more than fifty years later in a box of dusty old books bought in auction.

Anyway, the ID card is in keeping with Orwell, but I'd say it's also a contemporary reference, without question.

Ian Gould writes, "I'm reasonably sure the identity card is based on the cards initially issued for the British Nation Health Service – which commenced in July 1948.

Possibly one of the Martians wearing gasmasks from the first issue of League v2?