Posted by: PrinzHilde
<oops, got a SPOILER in here, thanks for the hint, Muse>
I'm thinking this may be enforced by the imagino-transference process. After all, when what Schitt gets into (and Polly earlier) is the scenery
of a poem, where does the handling of the language come from? From the viewpoint of their subjects, poetic language sets a restriction to what they can say (or think). Only the work of the author and the apreciation and understanding of the reader turns this into an inherent part of the creation.
Following this thought the imagino-transference must obviously be confined to the meter...Schitts lines would have had to be better otherwise...
And to the original question: I imagine Schitt is so enraged and crying out in the background so loud that, all safeguards nonwithstanding, he gets through. Think of a live TV scene on the street where someone in the back of the reporter is making all sorts of faces. He will not be heard, but certainly noticed.
Post Edited (06-15-06 11:50)
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